Global Warming and its Effects on Earth

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Our climate is controlled by patterns of temperature, wind, atmospheric pressure, humidity, and rainfall throughout an extensive period. There are various atmospheres around the globe, for example, tropical, dry, and moderate. The atmosphere of a zone decides its seasons and when they come and go. This, thusly, influences the kind of plants that grow and which species endure. The species and places we love rely upon perplexing ecosystems, and even little changes to the atmosphere can disturb the sensitive equilibrium of nature. As human beings, each part of our life is dependent on the natural environment. This incorporates the food we eat, the air we inhale, the water we drink, the garments we wear and the items that are made and offered to make occupations and drive the economy.
In Earth’s history before the Industrial Revolution, Earth’s climate changed due to natural causes not related to human activity. Most often, global climate has changed because of variations in sunlight. In the contrary, the influence of these natural causes is too small or occurs too slowly. However, the current global warming has accelerated due to human activities which influence climate with a fleet of satellites and surface instruments.
Currently, the earth has been facing hotter days. As per records, the year 2019 was the hotter year than 2018, the record breaking cycle continues with all upcoming years. Increased ocean temperatures are melting glaciers and ice caps all over the world. Melted ice increases the amount of water in our oceans. Intense climate events like bushfires, cyclones, droughts and floods are becoming additionally recurrent and more extreme as a result of global warming. Warming waters are bleaching coral reefs and driving stronger storms. Rising ocean acidity threatens shellfish, including the tiny crustaceans without which marine food chains would collapse.

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