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Biodiversity and Climate Modeling Workshop Series: Overview, Recommendations, and Conclusions

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Summary

In 1969, researchers developed the first global circulation model (Ruttiman 2006); however, it was not until 2014 that modelers first attempted a global ecosystem and biodiversity model that included human pressures (i.e., the Madingley Model) (Harfoot et al. 2014). Other large-scale models of biodiversity exist, such as GLOBIO (Alkemade et al. 2009), but to date there are no well accepted global biodiversity models similar to global circulation models that can help guide global biodiversity policy development and targets. The lack of global biodiversity models compared to the extensive array of general circulation models provides a unique opportunity for climate, ecosystem, and biodiversity modeling experts to determine similarities [...]

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Workshop Report.pdf
“Biodiversity and Climate Modeling Workshop Series”
909.56 KB

Communities

  • National CASC
  • National and Regional Climate Adaptation Science Centers

Associated Items

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Organization
Science Themes
Wildlife and Plants

Provenance

Data source
Input directly

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