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Alarming Losses, Twice the Size of Alaska, of World’s Wilderness Areas in Last 20 Years – EcoWatch

 Researchers reporting in the journal Current Biology show catastrophic declines in wilderness areas around the world over the last 20 years. They demonstrate alarming losses comprising a tenth of global wilderness since the 1990s—an area twice the size of Alaska and half the size of the Amazon. The Amazon and Central Africa have been hardest hit.

“The amount of wilderness loss in just two decades is staggering,” Dr. Oscar Venter of the University of Northern British Colombia said.

“We need to recognize that wilderness areas, which we’ve foolishly considered to be de-facto protected due to their remoteness, is actually being dramatically lost around the world. Without proactive global interventions we could lose the last jewels in nature’s crown. You cannot restore wilderness, once it is gone, and the ecological process that underpin these ecosystems are gone, and it never comes back to the state it was. The only option is to proactively protect what is left.”

Watson says that the United Nations and others have ignored globally significant wilderness areas in key multilateral environmental agreements and this must change.

“If we don’t act soon, there will only be tiny remnants of wilderness around the planet, and this is a disaster for conservation, for climate change and for some of the most vulnerable human communities on the planet,” Watson said. “We have a duty to act for our children and their children.”

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Severe Weather Technology

Tuesday, May 3, 2016, 3:04 PM – NASA researchers have just given severe weather forecasters a powerful new tool in the detection of hazardous storm conditions on the ground, by focusing their attention on the storms’ loftiest heights.

NASA has already been gaining new insights into storms by scanning the rain content of clouds from space, but a new line of research is showing how the tops of clouds could reveal important details about what’s going on underneath them.

Kristopher Bedka, a physical scientist at NASA’s Langley Research Center, is leading a team that has developed a new method for computers to scan thousands of square kilometres of imagery from orbiting weather satellites in under two minutes, to pick out an indicator of extreme weather known as overshooting tops.

This cumulonimbus incus cloud was captured by Expedition 16 crew on the International Space Station. An overshooting top is circled in red. Credit: NASA


Will a developing La Niña affect our summer as much as El Niño affected our winter? 


NASA Cloudsat imagery – Visible (left) and Infrared (right) – of an anvil cloud over the South Pacific Ocean, May 9, 2008. The grey line notes the path the satellite traced as it passed over the storm. Credit: NOAA/NASA

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Solar: A brilliant way to get energy | Science Matters Essay| David Suzuki Foundation

<a href="“>SOlar Science Essay

Time Lapse Captured from the ISS


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Images from Commander Hadfield (with images, tweets) · dougpete · Storify

You’re the island on the horizon when my heart is out to sea.#ValentineFromSpace


Happy Valentines Day Teri 💞💟💗💖💕❤💋💓❤💙💚💛

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Experience: It’s what you get when you were expecting something else.