RENEWABLE ENERGY RESOURCES


In sub-Saharan Africa some 609 million people (6 out of 10) have no access to electricity, and about 80% of those in rural areas lack electricity access, according to 2017 data by the World Bank

Solar Energy Development

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Precipitation

When all that extra warm, extra wet air cools down, it drops extra
rain or snow to the ground. Thus, a warmer world means we get hit with
heavier rain and snowstorms. The northeastern U.S. is so far seeing the largest increase
in the intensity and frequency of heavy precipitation events. And in
the Central U.S., clusters of thunderstorms have been becoming more
frequent and dropping more precipitation since 1979.

map of precipitation changes in the u.S.

How precipitation is changing in the U.S. The colors on the map show annual
total precipitation changes for 1991-2012 compared to the 1901-1960
average, and show wetter conditions in most areas. The bars on the
graphs show average precipitation differences by decade for 1901-2012
(relative to the 1901-1960 average) for each region. The far right bar
in each graph is for 2001-2012. Image: Adapted from Peterson et al. 2013, via NCA

By changing air temperatures and circulation patterns, climate change
will also change where precipitation falls. Some areas — such as the
American West, Southwest, and Southeast — are expected to get drier.
Meanwhile, the northern parts of the U.S. and the Midwest are expected
to get wetter. These precipitation projections are already becoming reality.

The Southwest, southern Great Plains, and Southeast are predicted to see more intense and prolonged droughts, according to the National Climate Assessment.
And most of the rest of the country is at risk of experiencing more
severe short-term droughts, too. Researchers within the Earth Institute
have found that climate change may already have exacerbated past and present droughts, and that drier conditions are making wildfires worse.

“The drought scenario could be mitigated by having more water storage
in dams, which nobody’s working on,” Lall pointed out, “or in
groundwater, which is being discussed in some places but is not that
easy to do for large quantities of water.”

Changes in precipitation patterns will challenge many farmers, as
well as natural ecosystems. Scientists at Columbia University’s
International Research Institute for Climate and Society are creating tools and strategies to help farmers adapt to these challenges. Natural ecosystems, however, may not be able to adapt as quickly.

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By changing air temperatures and circulation patterns, climate change
will also change where precipitation falls. Some areas — such as the
American West, Southwest, and Southeast — are expected to get drier.
Meanwhile, the northern parts of the U.S. and the Midwest are expected
to get wetter. These precipitation projections are already becoming reality.

 

By changing air temperatures and circulation patterns, climate change
will also change where precipitation falls. Some areas — such as the
American West, Southwest, and Southeast — are expected to get drier.
Meanwhile, the northern parts of the U.S. and the Midwest are expected
to get wetter. These precipitation projections are already becoming reality.

Mission

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Vision

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