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Geography; Nature and climate; Demography; History; Wars; Culture ; Art; Film; Music; Politics; Political parties ; Defense; Peace movements; Religion; Social conditions ; Education , Economics and Arms trade.
Géographie; Nature et climat; Démographie; Guerres; Histoire; Culture ; La musique; Politique; Partis politiques ; La défense; Mouvements de paix; Religion; Conditions sociales ; Éducation; Économie et commerce des armes

Brasilien: klima og
klimaforandringer:

Brasilien er medlem af / is a memner of the World Meteorological Organization
- https://www.wmo.int/pages/index_en.html
Se også: Sydaamerika klima.

Litteratur

Afskovningen af Amazonas styrer mod kritisk niveau : Satellitdata forstærker de bange anelser: Brasiliens højrepopulistiske præsident har reelt givet grønt lys for uhæmmet rovdrift på klodens største regnskov og vigtigste klimastabiliserende 'grønne lunge'. / : Jonathan Watts. I: Information, 30. juli 2019.
Dangerous Climate Change in Brazil : A Brazil-UK analysis of Climate Change and Deforestation impacts in the Amazon. / : Jose A. Marengo et al. Centro de Ciência do Sistema Terrestre (CCST), Instituto Nacional de Pesquisas Espaciais (INPE), Brazil, and the Met Office Hadley Centre, UK, 2011.
The Amazon is important to the global carbon budget through its role in taking in and storing carbon from the atmosphere within the trees and the soil. The global forestry industry currently accounts for approximately 17% of greenhouse gas emissions, behind only energy supply (26%) and industry (19%).2 But it is not just at the global scale that it is important. The Amazon forest also plays a crucial role in the climate of South America through its effect on the regional water cycle. The forest interacts with the atmosphere to regulate moisture within the basin. Moisture is transported into the Amazon region from the tropical Atlantic by the trade winds. After the rain falls, intense evaporation and recycling of moisture is performed by the tropical forest, and then a large part of this evaporation is returned to the Amazon region as rain. It is estimated that between 30% and 50% of the rainfall within the Amazon Basin to consist of recycled evaporation. Furthermore, moisture originating in the Amazon basin is transported by the winds to other parts of the continent, and is thought to be important in feeding rainfall in regions remote from the Amazon itself.
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