anthropogenic


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Related to anthropogenic: Anthropogenic climate change, Anthropogenic global warming
  • adj

Synonyms for anthropogenic

of or relating to the study of the origins and development of human beings

References in periodicals archive ?
New records: ARGENTINA: Jujuy Province, Yuto (23[degrees]38'S, 64[degrees]28'W), Ledesma Department, XI-2012, CDC traps with white-light, anthropogenic environment, Veggiani Aybar & Dantur Juri coll.
In 1992, the United Nations (UN) Rio Earth Summit adopted the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), with the objective, stated in Article 2, of achieving "stabilization of greenhouse gas concentrations in the atmosphere at a level that would prevent dangerous anthropogenic interference with the climate system.
If she has any crucial piece of evidence to support catastrophic anthropogenic global warming let's hear it - no logical fallacies though
This is going to pose greater problems for man than "Catastrophic Anthropogenic Global Warming".
This is worrisome because, if this is the case, we're likely going to see less uptake of human produced, or anthropogenic, heat and carbon dioxide by the ocean, making this a positive feedback loop for climate change," she said.
The Carbon Sequestration Leadership Forum (CSLF) has added five carbon capture and storage (CCS) projects to its existing research and development portfolio in an effort to bring nations together in curtailing anthropogenic emissions of carbon dioxide (C[O.
Anthropogenic emissions account for 50 percent to 65 percent of global methane emissions, the study said.
UK) presents this systematic appraisal of anthropogenic influence on the environment.
At least 15 percent of current agricultural productivity worldwide is attributable to the "carbon fertilization" effect of anthropogenic carbon dioxide.
The research, "Quantifying the anthropogenic fraction of fatty alcohols in a terrestrial environment," tied for third runner up for the Best Paper Award for 2012 research appearing in the journal.
Soil contamination is an area often studied with regard to anthropogenic soil change.
A definitive cause of death was determined for 76 of the 98 submitted cases, 70% (53/76) of which were attributed to anthropogenic causes.
But a group of Canadian and American researchers have found nitrogen-based evidence of anthropogenic emissions at the bottom of remote North American lakes, far from human habitation.
These processes have led to highly structured genetic diversity, rendering the orangutans particularly vulnerable to anthropogenic effects and future climatic changes.