GPT-2 Generated “Global Warming” Article 80

Input: Global Warming effects are dangerous

Generated Text: , and will become more so if global emissions are not reduced.” This is because increasing temperatures cause the water in the poles to melt and recharge the oceans with ice, which in turn increases the sea levels and makes the coastlines of Europe and North America look more or less normal. This is also called global warming.
Global cooling effects are dangerous, or even deadly, because increased temperatures cause the poles to freeze and the oceans to warm, and this causes the ground to freeze in Siberia and Africa to burn, leading to massive crop failures. This is also called negative global warming. Global cooling and global warming are the only two types of climatic effects that can be positively attributed to human activity, and negative and positive attributes cancel out. Negative attributes include darkening or blackening regions of the United States caused by the coal in the anthracite coal used to make electric power; the smog that develops when small hydrovolcanic eruptions take up volcanic gases, producing sulfur dioxide and nitrogen oxide; and the absorption of solar radiation by the surface and heightening the blue colour of water.
Global warming and cooling have no negatives, and are always either good or bad.
Climate models are computer models designed to simulate and predict the effects of changes in air or liquid moisture on objects suspended in that air or liquid. Most climate models simulate changes in air masses over oceans and landmasses, such as the United States and Europe. Sometimes the simulation includes changes in the water itself, as in the simulation of a decrease in Arctic sea ice.
One of the tasks of climate model development is to determine what amount of warming will maximize the expected positive or negative effects from the added moisture. The modeling techniques used by climate model developers vary, but most produce a distribution of possible warming impacts that are within an uncertainty range of +- 0.1 to 0.3 °C. In other words, these models think they know what the value of this number will be, but they are pretty sure it won’t be more than +-0.1°C.
Climate models also simulate the effects of cooling or cooling off. If cooling the Earth will increase plant growth and human birth rates, for example, climate models will simulate a reduction in global temperature after the initial warming period. This is also known as the Murphy effect. If warming will be blocked after the initial warming by a reduction in Earth cool-down radiation, and this blocking will likely occur, called the Albo effect.
The purpose of this article is to use the example of global warming and cooling to discuss the strengths and weaknesses of the models that predict the consequences of global warming.
In the first section, global warming is introduced, and in the second and third sections it is explained how the effects of increasing greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide (CO2) affect the climate. + Gillyadion GW – Greenbelts GBL – Glaciologist GLP – Global warming potential (Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia) – Greenhouse gases – Greenhouse effect – Impacts GL: Gas Law – Greenhouse effect – Impacts
In section 2.1.1 there is a diagram representing the way energy from the sun is converted into matter and energy on the Earth’s surface. The diagram should be understood using the following meanings: a) The diagram represents the way in which all the atoms in the solar energy hit the Earth and are released as ALL of the matter and radiation on the planet within a period of a few seconds. It is a map of the energy in billions of colors and over a huge area. b) When one atom does something it “acts” in the diagram, for example, it gets a little higher in the air as if it were smiling, or it shivers. Atoms in the same atom do the same thing. The diagram describes a vast and complex but simple “act” of energy transfer.
Energy from the sun hits the Earth at a tremendous speed and in all directions. The energy is given off as visible light, ultraviolet light, X-rays and some lesser amounts of heat waves and others. The energy is split and sent right through the atmosphere to outer space. Most of this energy is turned into new rocks, rocks stuck to each other, into birds and animals and other living things and right back down again, but a little is stored in the rocks as carbon dioxide, and another little bit is stored in plants and in animals as protein, which they eat and which gives them life. The rest is breathed in and out by everyone on the planet.
The energy from the sun is concentrated in the center of the Earth. This is known as the solar energy flux (SEF). It is much greater than all the rest of the energy that reaches the Earth. The SEF is about 30 times greater than the amount of visible light that reaches the human eye; 100,000,000,000 times greater than the visible light in an orchestra; 10,000,000,000,000 times greater than the visible light in a supernova explosion; and 10,000


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