Posters

ITS4.6/CL3.09/ERE1.7/NH1.39 Media

Estimating the impact of climate change on both the natural and socio-economic environment plays an important role in informing a range of national and international policies, including energy, agriculture and health. Understanding these impacts, and those avoided, has never been more pertinent since the adoption of the 2015 Paris Agreement, which sought to hold “the increase in the global average temperature to well below 2°C above pre-industrial levels and to pursue efforts to limit the temperature increase to 1.5°C, recognizing that this would significantly reduce the risks and impacts of climate change".

Policies may aim to mitigate (i.e. reduce emissions), counteract (i.e. negative emissions) and/or adapt to anthropogenic climate change and it is equally important to quantify the impact of implementing these options. While rapid, deep mitigation is clearly a pre-requisite to success, delays to such measures imply a greater reliance upon large scale negative emissions technologies. Those based on land are likely to face competing pressure from wide ranging economic activity, and knowledge of these interactions and synergies is limited. Similarly while adaptation options are wide ranging, the uses of nature-based solutions, which often provide mitigation co-benefits and are often highly cost effective, are under-researched and rarely integrated into overall natural hazard or climate change risk management strategies.

Furthermore, the methods used to evaluate impact in the climate context are many and varied, including empirical, econometric and process-based. These methods continue to evolve implying that the assessment of impact may depend upon the analytical approach chosen.

This inter- and transdisciplinary session aims to draw together scientists, developing climate-impact evaluation methods, evaluating the impact (or avoided impact) of anthropogenic climate change upon natural and socio-economic environments, investigating the potential for mitigation and counteraction options to reduce long term risk, and studying the value of multiple adaptation options to stakeholders when planning how to manage vulnerability.

Invited speaker: Sonia Seneviratne

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Co-organized as CL3.09/ERE1.7/NH1.39
Convener: Luke Jackson | Co-conveners: Paul Hudson, Dann Mitchell, Fabian Stenzel
Orals
| Wed, 10 Apr, 14:00–18:00
 
Room L7
Posters
| Attendance Thu, 11 Apr, 10:45–12:30
 
Hall X5

Attendance time: Thursday, 11 April 2019, 10:45–12:30 | Hall X5

Chairperson: Luke Jackson
X5.115 |
EGU2019-4613<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"></span>
| Highlight
Aihui Wang, Lianlian Xu, and Xianghui Kong
X5.116 |
EGU2019-11474<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"></span>
Alexandra Jahn
X5.117 |
EGU2019-11577<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
Peter Uhe, Dann Mitchell, Paul Bates, Christopher Sampson, Andrew Smith, and AKM Saiful Islam
X5.118 |
EGU2019-3674<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
Fei Ge, Shoupeng Zhu, Frank Sielmann, Klaus Fraedrich, and Xiefei Zhi
X5.119 |
EGU2019-8283<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
Extreme high-temperature events over East Asia in 1.5°C and 2°C warmer futures: Analysis of NCAR CESM low-warming experiments
(withdrawn)
Donghuan Li, Tianjun Zhou, Liwei Zou, Wenxia Zhang, and Lixia Zhang
X5.120 |
EGU2019-3560<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"></span>
Evaluation of CMIP5 global climate models using wavelet analysis
(withdrawn)
Marco Gallegati
X5.121 |
EGU2019-11622<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"></span>
Dukpa Kim
X5.122 |
EGU2019-3282<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
Marie-Noëlle Woillez, Gaël Giraud, and Antoine Godin
X5.123 |
EGU2019-11834<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
Lidibert Gonzalez-Gonzalez and Javier Rodrigo-Ilarri
X5.124 |
EGU2019-7733<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
Zih-Hao Li and Ming-Che Hu
X5.125 |
EGU2019-1953<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"></span>
Nadia Ursino
X5.126 |
EGU2019-8390<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
Elnaz Roshan
X5.127 |
EGU2019-98<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"></span>
Global Bioenergy Crop Growth Projections and Efficiencies
(withdrawn)
Anita Shepherd, Emma Littleton, Mirjam Roeder, and Astley Hastings
X5.128 |
EGU2019-8341<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
David Lefebvre, Adrian G. Williams, Pietro Goglio, David A. C. Manning, Antonio Carlos de Azevedo, Magda Bergmann, Jeroen Meersmans, and Pete Smith
X5.129 |
EGU2019-17931<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
Kristine Karstens, Benjamin Leon Bodirsky, and Alexander Popp
X5.130 |
EGU2019-19023<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"></span>
| Highlight
Shannon Sterling, David J. Beerling, Lyla L. Taylor, Kevin Keys, and Edmund Halfyard
X5.131 |
EGU2019-5867<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
Richard Marijnissen, Matthijs Kok, Carolien Kroeze, and Jantsje van Loon-Steensma
X5.132 |
EGU2019-11568<span style="font-size: .8em!important; font-weight: bold; vertical-align: super; color: green!important;"><span title="Early career scientist: an ECS is an undergraduate or postgraduate (Masters/PhD) student or a scientist who has received his or her highest degree (BSc, MSc, or PhD) within the past seven years. Provided parental leave fell into that period, up to one year of parental leave time may be added per child, where appropriate.">ECS</span></span>
Jennie Graham, Danika van Proosdij, Tony Bowron, Ryan Mulligan, Chris Ross, Kevin Bekkers, and Bob Pett