GeoLog

Imaggeo On Monday: Summer on the Northern Hemisphere

Imaggeo On Monday: Summer on the Northern Hemisphere
The image shows a northern hemispheric summer day of the year 2012. One can see an impressive north Atlantic cyclone, a cloud free Mediterranean Sea, Saharan dust north of the Canary Islands, and cumulus fields near the coast of Namibia and Angola. The image was taken at June 28, 2012 09:00 UTC from the MSG satellite in a geostationary orbit 36000km above the equator. EUMETSAT provided the level 1.5 MSG data.

Description by Maximilian Reuter, after the description on imaggeo.egu.eu.

 

This weekend the UN Climate Change Conference COP26 ended, with the final agreement, the ‘Glasgow Climate Pact’ being widely discussed for it’s successes and it’s failures, as well as what it means for the next 12 months (until a re-evalation at COP27), the next 9 years, until the 2030 climate emissions targets deadline, and beyond. Alok Sharma, the COP President, stated that the agreement to limit global temperature rise to 1.5 was “alive, but its pulse is weak”, What do you think of the agreement? How was the balance between economically developed and developing countries, those in the Global North and Global South, and those more immediately impacted by climate change, managed? Do you think these steps will succeed in this goal? Or will more dramatic measures be needed to protect the planet, that we all need to survive…

 

Imaggeo is the EGU’s online open access geosciences image repository. All geoscientists (and others) can submit their photographs and videos to this repository and, since it is open access, these images can be used for free by scientists for their presentations or publications, by educators and the general public, and some images can even be used freely for commercial purposes. Photographers also retain full rights of use, as Imaggeo images are licensed and distributed by the EGU under a Creative Commons licence. Submit your photos at http://imaggeo.egu.eu/upload/.

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This guest post was contributed by a scientist, student or a professional in the Earth, planetary or space sciences. The EGU blogs welcome guest contributions, so if you've got a great idea for a post or fancy trying your hand at science communication, please contact the blog editor or the EGU Communications Officer to pitch your idea.


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