Climate Change

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Abstract
The flood hazard in New York City is determined by both storm surges and rising sea levels. I joined model ‘Elevation Points’ with probabilistic sea-level rise projected areas to assess future coastal submersion of New York City. New York is very susceptible to the impacts of sea-level rise, including storm surge and coastal flooding. Many scientist deem man-made creations the cause of changes to the world’s climate and are promoting dramatic swings in the weather, such as, more floods, hurricanes, droughts, hurricanes, and heat waves. Rising sea levels are anticipated to worsen storm flooding in low-lying coastal areas, and permanently engulf some parts. Receding shorelines and accelerating erosion will endanger coastal homes and
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Other influences, including land use, ozone depletion, animal husbandry, and deforestation, are also of concern in the positions they play – both independently and in conjunction with other factors – in influencing climate, microclimate, and quantities of climate variables. May have resulted as part of Earth's natural processes.
New York City, an international hub of business, arts and culture, transportation, and education, is in danger by sea-level rise stemming from climate change.
Methodology
I drew on outcomes from global climate models and then created projections for variables like hurricane inundation and elevation for the region. By showing the areas where hurricane inundation is predicted to occur I attempted to show the amount of soon-to-be uninhabitable land due to consistent storm flooding. Displaying the elevation points allows for the prediction of future migration for the massive population of New York City.
Results and Discussion
The deterioration in Arctic sea ice, both in magnitude and width, over the last numerous decades is additional evidence for rapid climate change. Sea ice is frozen seawater that drifts on the ocean surface. It overlays millions of square kilometers in the Polar Regions, fluctuating with the seasons. In the Arctic, some sea ice remains year after year, although almost all Southern Ocean or Antarctic sea ice melts away and reforms annually. Satellite surveillances show that Arctic sea ice is now deteriorating at a rate of

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