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Earth and Atmospheric Science

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Posted by Visual science
Climate change: How do we know?

http://climate.nasa.gov/evidence/

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A blanket around the Earth.

http://climate.nasa.gov/causes/

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The consequences of climate change.

http://climate.nasa.gov/effects/

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Vital signs.
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Images of Change.

Click on link for many more: http://climate.nasa.gov/state_of_flux

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http://climate.nasa.gov/interactives/climate-time-machine

This series of visualizations shows how some of Earth's key climate indicators are changing over time.

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Six Common Air Pollutants.

Detailed information can be found here: https://www.epa.gov/criteria-air-pollutants

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Posted by Visual science
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Orbiting Carbon Observatory-2 (OCO-2).

Watching the Earth breathe... Measuring carbon dioxide from space. http://oco.jpl.nasa.gov

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Earth water resources.

The total volume of water on Earth is about 1.4 billion km3. The volume of freshwater resources is around 35 million km3, or about 2.5 percent of the total volume. Of these freshwater resources, about 24 million km3 or 70 percent is in the form of ice and permanent snow cover in mountainous regions, the Antarctic and Arctic regions.

http://www.unwater.org/statistics/statistics-detail/en/c/211801

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Climate & Chocolate

For chocolate lovers, there is simply no substitute, and if cocoa beans could be cultivated anywhere, cocoa (Theobroma cacao) trees might outnumber apple trees in American yards. They would certainly outnumber any plants that produced vegetables.

Unfortunately, cacao trees don't thrive in the temperate climate of the continental United States. Chocolate grows best in the places where it would quickly melt in your hands. Over the next several decades, those places may grow warmer, drier, and less suitable to cacao cultivation. But with planning and adaptation, cacao farmers can keep producing our favorite treat.

Full article: https://www.climate.gov/news-features/climate-and/climate-chocolate

Strawberries dipped in chocolate. Photo by Flickr user kristina.

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