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Earth Energy Balance and Factors that Contribute to Climate Change
ISSN: 2576-1463

Innovative Energy & Research
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  • Perspective   
  • Innov Ener Res, Vol 10(10)
  • DOI: 10.4172/2576-1463.1000251

Earth Energy Balance and Factors that Contribute to Climate Change

Kaveh Ostad Ali Askari*
Department of Civil Engineering, Islamic Azad University, Iran
*Corresponding Author: Kaveh Ostad Ali Askari, Department of Civil Engineering, Islamic Azad University, Iran, Tel: 989685412584, Email: [email protected]

Received: 04-Oct-2021 / Accepted Date: 18-Oct-2021 / Published Date: 25-Oct-2021 DOI: 10.4172/2576-1463.1000251

Introduction

The Sun is the main energy source for Earth’s climate. Some of the approaching sunlight is reflected specifically back into space, especially by bright surfaces like as ice and clouds, and the rest is retained by the surface and the air. Major of this retained sun based energy is reemitted as warm (long wave or infrared radiation). The climate in turn retains and re-radiates warm, a few of which get away to space. Any disturbance to this balance of approaching and outgoing energy will impact the climate. For example, little changes within the yield of energy from the Sun will influence this balance directly. However, Earth’s average surface temperature would be tens of degrees colder than today, If all heat energy emitted from the surface passed through the atmosphere directly into space. Greenhouse gases within the air, including water vapour, carbon dioxide, methane, and nitrous oxide, act to create the surface much hotter than this because they assimilate and emit warm energy in all directions (including downwards), keeping Earth’s confront and lower environment warm. Without this greenhouse impact, life as we know it couldn't have evolved on our soil. Including further greenhouse gases to the environment makes it indeed more viable at deflecting warm from escaping into space. When the energy leaving is lower than the energy entering, Earth warms until a new balance is established.

Gases that contribute to the greenhouse effect include Water vapour

The foremost inexhaustible greenhouse gas, but critically, it acts as a feedback to the climate. Water vapour increments as the Earth's atmosphere warms, but so does the chance of clouds and precipitation, making these a few of the foremost crucial feedback procedures to the greenhouse effects.

Carbon dioxide (CO2)

A minor but really critical component of the atmosphere, carbon dioxide is discharged through natural processes comparative as respiration and volcano ejections and through human activities such as deforestation, land use changes, and burning fossil fuels. Humans have increased atmospheric CO2 concentration by 48 since the Industrial Revolution began. This can be the foremost important long-lived" forcing “of climate change.

Methane

A hydrocarbon gas delivered both through natural sources and human activities, including the decomposition of wastes in landfills, agriculture, and particularly rice cultivation, as well as ruminant digestion and manure management related with domestic livestock. On a moleculefor- molecule basis, methane is a distant more active greenhouse gas than carbon dioxide, but also one which is much less abundant in the air.

Nitrous oxide

A notable greenhouse gas produced by soil cultivation operations, particularly the utilization of commercial and organic fertilizers, fossil fuel combustion, nitric acid generation, and biomass burning.

Chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs)

Synthetic compounds completely of mechanical origin utilized in a number of applications, but directly to a great extent directed in generation and release to the air by worldwide agreement for their capacity to contribute to destruction of the ozone subcase. They're also hothouse feasts.

On Earth, mortal conditioning is changing the natural hothouse. Over the last century the burning of fossil fills like coal and oil has increased the concentration of atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2). This happens since the coal or oil burning method combines carbon with oxygen inside the air to form CO2. To a lower degree, the clearing of land for farming, industry, and other human activities has extended concentrations of greenhouse gases. The outcome of changing the natural atmospheric greenhouse is troublesome to foresee, but a number of impacts appear up likely. On average, Earth will become warmer. A number of regions may welcome hotter temperatures, but others may not. Hotter conditions will likely lead to extra evaporation and precipitation by and large, but individual regions will change, some getting to be wetter and others dryer.

A stronger greenhouse impact will warm the sea and mostly melt icy masses and ice sheets, expanding ocean level. Sea water moreover will extend in case it warms, contributing assistance to ocean level rise.

Outside of a greenhouse, higher air carbon dioxide (CO2) levels can have both positive and negative impacts on crop yields. A few laboratory experiments suggest that raised CO2 levels can increase plant growth. Still, other components, comparative as changing temperatures, ozone, and water and nutrient constraints, may more than balanced any potential increase in yield. However, earlier possible gains in yield may be reduced or reversed altogether, In case optimal temperature ranges for a few crops are exceeded.

Climate extremes, similar as droughts, floods and extreme temperatures, can lead to trim losses and debilitate the livelihoods of agricultural producers and the food security of communities around the world. Depending on the crop and biological system, weeds, pests, and parasites can moreover flourish under hotter temperatures, wetter climates, and increased CO2 levels, and climate alter will likely increase weeds and pests.

Finally, although rising CO2 can stimulate plant growth, research has shown that it can also reduce the nutritive value of most food crops by reducing the concentrations of protein and essential minerals in most plant species. Climate change can cause new patterns of pests and infections to develop, influencing plants, animals and humans, and posturing modern risks for food security, food safety and human wellbeing.

Citation: Askari KOA (2021) Earth Energy Balance and Factors that Contribute to Climate Change. Innov Ener Res, 10: 251. DOI: 10.4172/2576-1463.1000251

Copyright: © 2021 Askari KOA. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

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