KlimaTV – Havet stiger
28:25 | Sea levels are rising due to climate change. Many coastal cities are at growing risk of flooding. Architects are trying to react to this development with new ideas, such as floating cities.
41:12 | On the paradisiacal San Blas Islands, the kunas live with the rhythms of nature. As sea levels rise, they face a major dilemma: should they move to the countryside or wait for the water to come?
50:07 | Jack Black investigates if Miami and other low-lying coastal areas can survive the rising seas. Ian Somerhalder journeys to a blue hole off the coast of Cuba to investigate the future threat of superstorms.
11:45 | From village to metropolis, global flooding is on the rise, and traditional approaches to managing the swells won’t cut it.
29:07 | Compare two photos 130 years apart and it looks as though sea levels haven’t moved. So why all the fuss about rising sea levels and evacuating islands?
6:57 | We visit Annapolis, Maryland, a state capitol, home of the U.S. Naval Academy, and seaside tourist town that has seen a dramatic increase in floods in recent years.
2:45 | Combined, Greenland and Antarctica contain enough ice, that if it were to melt all at once, would raise sea levels by nearly 215 feet (65 meters).
1:10 | With satellites, airborne missions, shipboard measurements, and supercomputers, NASA has been investigating sea level rise for decades.
2:27 | Since 2015, sea level has risen on the U.S. West Coast by almost one centimeter per year. The global average is 3.3 millimeters.
2:14 | The Mississippi River Delta is essentially drowning as sinking ground is combined with higher sea levels. NASA is studying this case with an airborne campaign designed to study how sediments are accumulating on the delta.
4:07 | Fathoming the forces that determine global sea levels can be daunting. We present a guide to the basics of ocean surface topography.
4:58 | The Thwaites Glacier, in West Antarctica, has retreated more than 14 kilometers in the last two decades as warm ocean water undermines it. It’s why scientists are racing to find out how close it is to total collapse.
42:26 | Sea levels are rising faster and faster, threatening 700 million people who live on the world’s coasts. Will water become the habitat of the future?
42:25 | How high will the oceans rise due to climate change? The projections are the subject of dispute, with scientists continually correcting their estimates upward.
Climate Refugees: Climate-Fueled Drought, Sea Level Rise, Storms & Fires Displace Millions Worldwide
10:53 | We speak with Hossein Ayazi, co-author of a new study that finds the climate crisis is already leading to a massive increase in the number of refugees being displaced around the world.
19:13 | We speak with Harjeet Singh, the global lead on climate change for Action Aid; and Benjamin Strauss, co-author of the study in Nature Communications and CEO and chief scientist at Climate Central.
5:48 | Global warming is melting ice and raising seas, but our impacts on the watery world is far more complex than sea level rise.
2:19 | Videnskab.dk faktatjekker politikernes klima-påstande.
7:18 | We look at how the world map will change in the year 2100, and what coastal cities can do to defend themselves.
42:51 | Rising sea levels mean the island nation of Kiribati is at risk of disappearing into the sea. But the island’s inhabitants aren’t giving up.
11:44 | In the final part of our conversation with Peter Wadhams we talk about one of the most destructive outcomes of climate change – global sea level rises. We also look at the Camp Fire of California.
6:08 | Sea level in New York City is rising about one and a half times faster than the global average. But isn’t the sea level…flat? Dr. Andrea Dutton explains.
9:10 | Scientists analyze global sea level rise.
6:59 | Sea-level rise is one of the inevitable results of global warming.
6:08 | A brief look at the connection between sea level rise, sunshine flooding, and climate change. Specifically how sea level rise is getting worse on America’s coastal cities.
31:39 | The present sea level rise is due to human-produced climate change. That accelerating rise is unevenly distributed around the globe, with certain areas much more vulnerable than others.
6:24 | Vandstanden i verdenshavene stiger som følge af et varmere klima. Hvilken betydning har klimaforandringerne for vandstanden i Danmark? Magnus Millang og hans bror Emil advarer i denne video danskerne om konsekvenserne.
12:25 | Climate scientist Stefan Rahmstorf talks about his research on global sea level rise, extreme weather events, the Gulf Stream System and the role of the Paris Agreement in 2015.
17:15 | Time to Wake Up: Senator Sheldon Whitehouse (December 2016)
31:32 | Observations show that the seas are indeed rising, and that the rise in the 20th Century is unique in the context of the previous millennia.
2:22 | Leonardo DiCaprio visits Pacific island nations, Kiribati and Palau, to see first-hand the effects of climate change.
6:12 | With Parag Khanna.
14:59 | Video Abstract featuring James Hansen.
4:30 | Keah Schuenemann explains how global warming is causing sea level rise through thermal expansion and melting of land ice.
1:30 | Since 1880, the global sea level has risen 8 inches (20 cm); by 2100, it is projected to rise another 1 to 4 feet (30-120 cm).
2:35 | If the world warms by four degrees oceans will rise and glaciers will disappear, cutting off fresh water to billions.