You are not logged in.
AMSER logo

Search Results

View Resource Centre for Atmospheric Chemistry

Provided by Dr. Stephen Wilson, this site illustrates the research using FTIR (Fourier Transform InfrarRed) technology by the Centre for Atmospheric Chemistry at the University of Wollongong. Chemists and students can learn how the group approaches issues of Greenhouse Gas Emissions by attempting to improve estimations of trace element exchange using high precision FTIR-based methods and...

View Resource Wetlands and Climate Change

This instructional guide is designed to provide instructors with lecture materials and resources that examine the relationship between wetlands and global climate change. Student objectives, a general lecture outline and a more detailed PowerPoint presentation with instructor notes are provided. The role of wetlands in global carbon budgets and as sources and sinks of greenhouse gases is...

View Resource The Energy Highway: Solutions Ahead

This alternative and renewable fuels focused module by General Motors and Weekly Reader was released to enhance grades 5-8 science, technology, geography, history, civics, and economics courses. Included are a teacher?s guide, booklet, classroom poster, and four classroom activities. Through the module, students will consider energy and environmental issues with non-renewable fuels, explore r...

View Resource Energy Information Administration: Emissions of Greenhouse Gases in the United States 1996

The Energy Information Agency (EIA) has released a new report, "Emissions of Greenhouse Gases in the United States 1996. The report shows that in 1996, "U.S. emissions of greenhouse gases increased by 3.4 percent over 1995 emissions, the highest rate of increase in recent years." EIA also released updated Country Analysis Briefs for OPEC, North Sea and Kuwait.

View Resource Past and Future Effects of Ozone on Net Primary Production and Carbon Sequestration Using a Global B

Felzer et al. studied how ozone, a toxic gas produced in polluted air, is and will affect the ability of plants to store carbon and keep it from affecting the climate. While the researchers find increasingly negative effects in the future, they also predict that greenhouse gas reductions would also reduce the amount of ozone in the atmosphere, and its damaging effects.

user login
why log in?
Manage your resources
Save, organize, and share resources that you find.

Subscribe to bulletins
Automatically be notified about new resources that match your interests.

It's easy, fast, and FREE!
Have a favorite applied math or science site you want others to know about?

to add to AMSER

Copyright 2015 Internet Scout Resource Metadata
Copyright 2015 Internet Scout
NSF NSDL University of Wisconsin Internet Scout
Leave Feedback