Views:23650|Rating:4.78|View Time:10:30Minutes|Likes:107|Dislikes:5 Learn the steps involved in calculating your company’s greenhouse gas emissions from bill and utility meter data. Covers use of emission factors and global warming potentials.
DISCLAIMER: This presentation is provided for informational purposes only. All definitions and methodologies are presented in a general context only. This presentation is not a substitute for formal education and training.
Views:69791|Rating:4.64|View Time:3:33Minutes|Likes:235|Dislikes:18 While it’s true that Earth’s temperatures and carbon dioxide levels have always fluctuated, the reality is that humans’ greenhouse emissions since the industrial revolution have put us in uncharted territory.
Written by Dr Benjamin Henley and Assoc Prof Nerilie Abrams.
Animated and edited by Wes Mountain for The Conversation.
Music: Kevin Macleod – Faster Does It
Views:7486|Rating:4.93|View Time:1:14Minutes|Likes:74|Dislikes:1 Get Involved: Share your voice to make sure we have the strongest climate agreement possible in Paris.
How much have carbon emissions changed since nations around the world realized that man-made climate change is a reality? Watch this video to find out.
Written and Directed by Gabriel Reilich
Graphics by Jake Infusino
Views:3757|Rating:4.63|View Time:51:36Minutes|Likes:25|Dislikes:2 (Visit: All of us contribute to the greenhouse gas emissions that are causing climate change. But there are ways to reduce our carbon emissions. How we travel, what we eat, what we consume and what we discard are just some of the factors that contribute to our carbon footprint. Louis S. Santiago, an assistant professor of physiological ecology at the University of California, Riverside, explains how we can measure our impact on our climate. He argues that we can all do something to reduce our carbon footprint. Series: “Earth 101: What You Need to Know About Life on our Planet” [9/2012] [Science] [Show ID: 24208]
Views:366175|Rating:4.87|View Time:3:13Minutes|Likes:1266|Dislikes:34 In 2010 New York City added 54 million metric tons of carbon dioxide (equivalent) to the atmosphere, but that number means little to most people because few of us have a sense of scale for atmospheric pollution.
Carbon Visuals ( and Environmental Defense Fund ( wanted to make those emissions feel a bit more real – the total emissions and the rate of emission. Designed to engage the ‘person on the street’, this version is exploratory and still work in progress. Mayor Bloomberg’s office has not been involved in the creation or dissemination of this video.
NYC carbon footprint:
54,349,650 tons a year = 148,903 tons a day = 6,204 tons an hour = 1.72 tons a second
At standard pressure and 59 °F a metric ton of carbon dioxide gas would fill a sphere 33 feet across (density of CO₂ = 1.87 kg/m³: If this is how New York’s emissions actually emerged we would see one of these spheres emerge every 0.58 seconds.
Emissions in 2010 were 12% less than 2005 emissions. The City of New York is on track to reduce emissions by 30% by 2017 – an ambitious target.