Environmental effects of ozone depletion and its interactions with climate change : progress report, 2011
MetadataShow full item record
The parties to the Montreal Protocol are informed by three panels of experts. One of these is the Environmental Effects Assessment Panel (EEAP), which deals with two focal issues. The first focus is the effects of increased UV radiation on human health, animals, plants, biogeochemistry, air quality, and materials. The second focus is on interactions between UV radiation and global climate change and how these may affect humans and the environment. When considering the effects of climate change, it has become clear that processes resulting in changes in stratospheric ozone are more complex than believed previously. As a result of this, human health and environmental problems will be longer-lasting and more regionally variable. Like the other panels, the EEAP produces a detailed report every four years; the most recent was published in 2010 (Photochem. Photobiol. Sci., 2011, 10, 173–300). In the years in between, the EEAP produces less detailed and shorter progress reports, which highlight and assess the significance of developments in key areas of importance to the parties. The next full quadrennial report will be published in 2014–2015.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Terrestrial ecosystems, increased solar ultraviolet radiation and interactions with other climatic change factorsCaldwell, M.; Bornman, Janet; Ballare, C.; Flint, S.; Kulandaivelu, G. (2007)There have been significant advances in our understanding of the effects of UV-B radiation on terrestrial ecosystems, especially in the description of mechanisms of plant response. A further area of highly interesting ...
A review of lexical retrieval intervention in primary progressive aphasia and Alzheimer’s disease: mechanisms of change, generalisation, and cognitionBeales, A.; Whitworth, Anne; Cartwright, J. (2018)© 2018, © 2018 Informa UK Limited, trading as Taylor & Francis Group. Background: While significant benefits of lexical retrieval intervention are evident within the primary progressive aphasia (PPA) and Alzheimer’s ...
Pallebage-Gamarallage, Menuka Madhavi Somapala (2012)Alzheimer’s disease (AD) is the most common cause of dementia pathologically characterised by neurovascular inflammation, extracellular proteinaceous deposits enriched in amyloid-β (Aβ) and formation of neurofibrillar ...