Sometimes, in the enormity of the global climate emergency, we forget about the importance of the small stuff.
The evolving field of climate change attribution science plays a critical role in shaping our understanding of how humans are affecting the global climate system, and in informing discussions about responsibility for climate change impacts.
Researchers track the charcoal supply chain through research in Uganda.
High levels of salt can damage soil microbes and plants.
Research suggests ancient volcanic eruptions may not have been the only cause of past mass extinctions.
The Operational Wave and Water Level (OWWL) model has been developed by the University’s Coastal Processes Research Group.
An international team led by researchers at UCL has revealed new insights into the workings of a lithium battery by virtually “unrolling” its coil of electrode layers using an algorithm designed for papyrus scrolls.
When entrances to caves and mines — essential roosting places for bats — are blocked to prevent people from going inside, the gates often include a pipe to allow bats to access their roosts.
Engaging civil society and policy makers is essential for the future and mutual well-being both of people and insects.
Plants that break some of the ‘rules’ of ecology by adapting in unconventional ways may have a higher chance of surviving climate change, according to researchers from the University of Queensland and Trinity College Dublin.
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