Models and Interactive Charts:

Models and mechanisms showing the Climate Crisis


Models and Interactive Charts:

Models and mechanisms showing the Climate Crisis

Models and Interactive Charts at Saving our Planet

“Do something!” Hot - Hot”, “Let’s Save our Planet”. Young people, and not so young people everywhere are launching their planetary cry of distress. They want a future and they want one that does not include a climate crisis. They want something to be done by governments, but few understand specifically what to ask for. That’s what this page is about.

When the mechanisms are understood, and reliable data is available, it’s possible to develop models that can show what would happen under different conditions. For example, you know that sea levels are rising, but you might wonder how much they will rise in the coastal city where you live. You might also want to know what would happen if greater or lesser efforts are made to reduce Greenhouse gasses. These are the sorts of things that you can investigate on this page.

Some of the ideas behind these charts are complex and are kept hidden so it’s very easy to make the tests and get the results. If you’re interested in going further, Saving Our Planet also has a free Scientific Document Library that anyone can freely consult.

Surging Seas Risk Finder:

You enter a coastal place, and you’ll get side-by-side maps showing the location with unchecked CO2 pollution, and the same place with extreme carbon cuts. The maps may take a few moments to appear. We hope you’ll be able to keep your feet dry!
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Electricity Map:

Shows electricity consumption and production in quasi real-time for the different countries. Gives figures for carbon intensity: g/kWh, Percentages of low carbon electricity, and Intermittent (renewables). We’re sure some people will be surprised at the results.
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UK 2050 Energy Calculator:

A modelling tool you can use to test your own ideas of how the UK might produce and consume low carbon energy in 2050. We hope you’ll get it right!
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Air Quality Life Index:

The World Health Organisation calculates the gain in your life expectancy if your local air quality were to meet their guidelines. The guidelines and much data is included for those who wish to research deeper. Take a deep breath and have a look.
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Wind and weather patterns:

Worldwide weather is especially useful to show wind speeds which are critical to intermittent wind turbines. For example, often anticyclones cover large areas of northern Europe, and may last for days. Importing electricity from neighbours becomes useless, since they are experiencing the same phenomena.
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