Climatic or weather consequences of greenhouse gases

Climatic Consequences of Greenhouse Gases Name Institutional Affiliation Climatic Consequences of Greenhouse Gases Major issues A front of gases encompasses the earth as the environment which enables the more significant part of the light to go through and also reaches the surface of the earth. This light from the sun is consumed by the earth surface and changes over into warm vitality. This warmth vitality is re-radiated by the surface of the earth amid the night. Due to the top nearness of some gasses in the climate, this escape of warmth from earth surface is anticipated, bringing about the warming of earth called “global warming.” The gasses which are in charge of causing a...

Describe the tectonic cycle

The Tectonic Cycle Name Institutional Affiliation The Tectonic Cycle One of the most disastrous and most significantly recent earthquakes was the March 2011 earthquake that occurred in Japan. The quake was referred to as the Tohoku earthquake. The earthquake was later discovered to have caused the Hamdori Fukushima earthquake as an aftershock. The earthquake was measured to have an estimated 9.0 magnitude according to the Richter scale. Since then, it has been considered as the third most massive earthquake recorded in the surface of the earth during the last decade. The tremor was as a result of the slipping of the Pacific plate under Japan. The USGS recorded that the Tohoku tremor had...

Natural Selection.

Student’s Name Professor’s Name Course Date Natural Selection Charles Darwin postulated the theory of natural selection as part of his evolution theory (Bortz 8). According to Darwin, variation existed among a population to ensure the survival of the offspring. Additionally, natural section occurred as the organisms evolved as their surrounding environment changed. In some cases, the variation occurred due to mutations that were passed from filial offspring to the second generation of the offspring (Bortz 60). Natural selection was observed in birds as the food supply or change in nutrition changed. Thus, birds, despite being from the same species, have different types of beaks which...

Process of desert formation

Process of Desert Formation Name Institutional Affiliation Process of desert formation Introduction A desert can simply be defined as a dry environment or place that gets rainfall which is less than 25 inches annually. It is a place that is characterized by dry conditions and thus the presence of minimal plant and even animal cover on the desert biomes. The desert regions lack moisture almost for the whole year and therefore also if they receive some rainfall, it is still lost through evaporation. In the world, deserts cover 33% of the earth surface. Formation of Deserts Deserts are formed through a process called weathering. The formation results from rainy seasons following each other...

Issue of overpopulation

Issue of Overpopulation Author’s Name: Institution: Issue of Overpopulation Introduction Every ecological niche has a carrying capacity meant to hold a certain size of a population. When a populace of a certain species exceeds what a niche can hold, then overpopulation occurs. This concept is determined based on the important resources that an individual requires to survive, compared to their number. Such an effect may be caused by an exhaustion of resources, increase in immigration, and increase and decrease of births and mortality rates respectively. Human beings and animals (both wild and domestic) can be found overpopulated in an area over a certain period. The current estimated...