Resource Page
Global Warming Statistics


Use these sites to conduct your research:

1) National Weather ServiceHome Page
http://www.nws.noaa.gov/

Direct access to U.S. official weather forecast products and observations.

2) World Meteorological Organization (WMO)
http://www.wmo.ch/index.html

This site has international weather information.

3) U.S. Historical Climatology Network (U.S. HCN) http://cdiac.esd.ornl.gov/epubs/ndp019/ndp019.html

This page contains an interactive map and menu that allows you to select the state, station, and type of data you wish to see.

4) National Climatic Data Center (NCDC) http://www.ncdc.noaa.gov/

NCDC produces numerous climate publications and responds to data requests from all over the world.

5) Live Access to Climate Data
http://www.ncdc.noaa.gov/oa/climate/coads/

This site gives you access to live climate data at any date you choose.

6) NCDC: Locate Weather Observation Station Record http://www.ncdc.noaa.gov/ol/climate/stationlocator.html

A search engine for weather data from specific locations.

7) U.S. GLOBEC (Global Ocean Ecosystems Dynamics) http://cbl.umces.edu/fogarty/usglobec/

A research program organized by oceanographers and fishery scientists to address the question of how global climate change may affect the abundance and production of animals in the sea.

8) EPA Global Warming Site
http://www.epa.gov/globalwarming/

A definition and history of the green house effect, recent news, and information about what is being done and what we can do to make a difference.

9) Earth in the Balance
http://edugreen.teri.res.in/

Take an in-depth look at global changes brought about by humans and at the growing problem of species extinction. There also is an interview with one of the world's leading biologists on the importance of preserving Earth's species and a multimedia presentation on the problem of global warming.

10) NOVA Online: Warnings from the Ice http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/nova/warnings/

Explore how Antarctica's ice has preserved the past - from Chernobyl to the Little Ice Age - going back hundreds of thousands of years, and then see how the world's coastlines would recede if some or all of this ice were to melt.


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