by World Bank, Development Research Group, Infrastructure and Environment in Washington, D.C .
Written in English
|Statement||Franck Lecoq, Kenneth Chomitz.|
|Series||Policy research working paper ;, 2635, Policy research working papers (Online) ;, 2635.|
|Contributions||Chomitz, Kenneth M., World Bank. Development Research Group. Environment and Infrastructure.|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2002615988|
Optimal use of carbon sequestration in a global climate change strategy. Washington, D.C.: World Bank, Development Research Group, Infrastructure and Environment, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Downloadable! s. Whether it should be part of a global climate mitigation strategy, however, remains controversial. One of the key issues is that, contrary to emission abatement, carbon sequestration might not be permanent. But some argue that even temporary sequestration is beneficial as it delays climate change impacts and"buys"time for technical change in the energy :// CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): Carbon sequestration is believed to "buy time" for technical change in the energy sector. To assess rigorously this widespread argument, we build an intertemporal optimization model where both abatement of fossil fuel emissions and biomass sequestration can be used to mitigate climate ?doi= Optimal Use of Carbon Sequestration in a Global Climate Change Strategy: Is there a Wooden Bridge to a Clean Energy Future? Franck Lecocq *, Kenneth Chomitz July World Bank, Development Economic Research Group, Infrastructure and Environment H St NW Washington DC USA Abstract Carbon sequestration is believed to “buy time” for technical change in the energy › 百度文库 › 互联网.
Get this from a library! Optimal use of carbon sequestration in a global climate change strategy: is there a wooden bridge to a clean energy future?. [Franck Lecocq; Kenneth M Chomitz; World Bank. Development Research Group. Environment and Infrastructure.] Carbon Sequestration to Mitigate Climate Change Human activities, especially the burning of fossil fuels such as coal, oil, and gas, have caused a substantial increase in the concentration of carbon dioxide (CO 2) in the atmosphere. This increase in atmospheric CO 2 —from about to Importance of the Study on Climate Change and Carbon Budget of China. Reducing CO 2 emissions to mitigate regional and global climate change is one of the most challenging issues facing humanity ().At present, China has the largest annual CO 2 emissions in the world (Upper graph in Fig. 1), placing it in the spotlight of efforts to manage global C emissions and design climate-change :// Carbon sequestration, both biotic and abiotic, is an important strategy for mitigating risks of global warming. It can influence the global C cycle over a short period and reduce the equilibrium level of atmospheric CO 2 until the alternatives to fossil fuel take ://
Carbon sequestration, the long-term storage of carbon in plants, soils, geologic formations, and the ocean. In response to concerns about climate change resulting from increased carbon dioxide concentrations in the atmosphere, interest has been drawn to geoengineering techniques such as carbon capture and :// Soil has the capacity to bind large quantities of carbon in the long term. An international team of researchers, including from the University of Bonn, is now advocating effective use of this Interest in terrestrial carbon sequestration has increased in an effort to explore opportunities for climate change mitigation. Carbon sequestration is the process by which atmospheric carbon dioxide is taken up by trees, grasses, and other plants through photosynthesis and stored as carbon in biomass (trunks, branches, foliage, and roots) and :// Agroforestry And Climate Change by, Agroforestry And Climate Change Book available in PDF, EPUB, Mobi Format. Download Agroforestry And Climate Change books, Over the past decade the potential of agroforestry systems to sequester carbon and their role in providing ecosystem services has become the forefront of research as a result of global