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Richard Kelly doesn’t mind digging himself into a hole. Interpreting the climate change stories found in layers of snow is what he does for a living. Kelly is one of many researchers at the University of Waterloo closely studying how climate change will reshape civilization.
University of Waterloo researchers bring gauges, satellites and their own keen eyes to the study of climate change. They are also using another tool — numbers. By feeding patterns and probabilities into computers, researchers can create numerical weather.
Temperatures are rising around the world, and so is the population. As our planet becomes more crowded, the global energy demand will be greater than ever before.
Thanks to Waterloo, there are hundreds of biosphere reserves around the world – not parks or museums, but places that combine environmental protection and jobs.
Nearly a billion people in the world are undernourished. The solution, says professor Jennifer Clapp, isn’t to produce more food, but to improve distribution.
The University of Waterloo today announced an extension of the ultra high-speed fibre optic network to the Waterloo Summit Centre for the Environment in Huntsville, Ontario