Climatic Changearticles are dedicated to producing analysis, insight and data relating to questions of importance in understanding the Environmental principles and technology. The mission of the Climatic Change uses provides a forum for publishing new findings on Environmental principles and technology. Currently our primary research objective is to encourage and assist the development of better and faster measures of Environmental activity. In cases where we believe we can contribute directly, as opposed to through highlighting the work of others, we are producing our own measures of Climatic Change. Climatic Change uses from OMICS Group are an open access journal named as Journal of Climatology and Weather Forecasting which strives to release issues quarterly and is adamant to publish new findings related to the field of Climatic Change. The Journal of Climatology and Weather Forecasting is a scientific journal published by the OMICS Group. A change in global or regional climate patterns, in particular a change apparent from the mid to late 20th century onwards and attributed largely to the increased levels of atmospheric carbon dioxide produced by the use of fossil fuels. Climate change is a significant and lasting change in the statistical distribution of weather patterns over periods ranging from decades to millions of years. It may be a change in average weather conditions, or in the distribution of weather around the average conditions (i.e., more or fewer extreme weather events). Climate change is caused by factors such as biotic processes, variations in solar radiation received by Earth, plate tectonics, and volcanic eruptions. Certain human activities have also been identified as significant causes of recent climate change, often referred to as "global warming". Scientists actively work to understand past and future climate by using observations and theoretical models. A climate record extending deep into the Earth's past has been assembled, and continues to be built up, based on geological evidence from borehole temperature profiles, cores removed from deep accumulations of ice, floral and faunal records, glacial and periglacial processes, stable-isotope and other analyses of sediment layers, and records of past sea levels. More recent data are provided by the instrumental record. General circulation models, based on the physical sciences, are often used in theoretical approaches to match past climate data, make future projections, and link causes and effects in climate change.
Last date updated on July, 2014