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2. Aiming for net zero : Costa Rica's green elite and the struggle to mitigate climate change [2024]
 Flagg, Julia A., 1989 author.
 Cambridge, Massachusetts : The MIT Press, [2024]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource
 Summary

"Lessons from Costa Rica's experience adopting policies to reduce planetwarming greenhouse gas emissions" Provided by publisher.
 Hoboken, NJ : Wiley, 2024.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (ix, 305 pages) : illustrations (chiefly color).
 Summary

"Alfvén waves are fundamental to the dynamics of space plasmas. This recognition is one of the great achievements in space research, going back to the beginning of the last century, when Hannes Alfvén published his groundbreaking paper in 1942, which ultimately led to him receiving the Nobel price. Alfvén waves are important in the energization of ionospheric plasma. There is also a growing recognition of the global energy transport by Alfvén waves in the magnetosphereionosphere system" Provided by publisher.
 Hoboken, NJ : Wiley ; [Washington, DC] : American Geophysical Union, 2024.
 Description
 Book — ix, 305 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 29 cm.
 Summary

"Alfvén waves are fundamental to the dynamics of space plasmas. This recognition is one of the great achievements in space research, going back to the beginning of the last century, when Hannes Alfvén published his groundbreaking paper in 1942, which ultimately led to him receiving the Nobel price. Alfvén waves are important in the energization of ionospheric plasma. There is also a growing recognition of the global energy transport by Alfvén waves in the magnetosphereionosphere system" Provided by publisher.
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QC801 .G366 v.285  In process 
5. The architecture of clouds [2024]
 Bluestein, Howard B., author.
 Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, [2024]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Olshanii, M. (Maxim), author.
 Second edition.  Singapore ; Hackensack, N.J. : World Scientific Pub. Co. Pte. Ltd., [2024]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Rham, Claudia de, author.
 Princeton, New Jersey : Princeton University Press, [2024]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Pascalutsa, Vladimir, author.
 Second edition.  Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2024]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 1. Introduction
 2. Some rules for sum rules
 2.1. Causality and analyticity
 2.2. Derivation of dispersion relations
 2.3. Crossing symmetry
 2.4. Unitarity
 2.5. Lowenergy theorems and sum rules
 2.6. Relaxing the convergence condition
 2.7. Divergencies, subtractions, and renormalization
 2.8. An approximate sum rule for the proton charge
 3. The KramersKronig relation
 3.1. Refraction in a relativistic medium
 3.2. The lowfrequency limit : the LorentzLorenz relation
 3.3. CMB refraction index
 4. Sum rules for Compton scattering
 4.1. Forward kinematics : helicity amplitudes for any spin
 4.2. Optical theorem : dispersion relation
 4.3. Lowenergy expansion and sum rules
 4.4. Empirical evaluations for the nucleon
 5. Virtual Compton scattering and quasireal sum rules
 5.1. VVCS and structure functions
 5.2. Elastic versus Born contributions
 5.3. The BurkhardtCottingham sum rule
 5.4. The Schwinger sum rule
 5.5. Generalized Baldin sum rules
 5.6. Longitudinal amplitude : to subtract or unsubtract?
 5.7. The BernabéuTarrach sum rule
 5.8. Validation in the parton model
 5.9. Further spindependent relations
 6. Sum rules for lightbylight scattering
 6.1. Compton scattering off a photon
 6.2. Symmetries, unitarity, and dispersion relations
 6.3. Effective field theorems
 6.4. The sum rules
 6.5. Perturbative verification
 6.6. Nonperturbative verification : bound state
 6.7. Implications for mesons
 6.8. Composite Higgs
 7. Virtual lightbylight scattering
 7.1. Forward scattering amplitudes
 7.2. Sum rules in perturbation theory
 8. Comptonscattering sum rules for vector bosons
 8.1. Electromagnetic moments : natural values
 8.2. Gauge symmetries and spin degrees of freedom
 8.3. Treelevel unitarity : GDH sum rule
 8.4. Forward VVCS and virtual LbL scattering
 9. Vacuum polarization and g  2 of the muon
 9.1. Vacuum polarization in QED
 9.2. Unitarity and sum rules
 9.3. Introduction to the muon anomaly
 9.4. Hadronic vacuum polarization in the muon anomaly
 9.5. Muon anomaly via the Schwinger sum rule
 10. Dispersion theory of hydrogenlike atoms
 10.1. Quantummechanical Coulomb problem
 10.2. Onephoton exchange in dispersive representation
 10.3. Vacuum polarization contributions to the Lamb shift
 10.4. Finitesize effects
 10.5. Twophoton exchange and polarizability effects
 10.6. Radiative corrections
 10.7. Proton selfenergy and the chargeradius definition.
9. Chaos in the heavens : a history of climate change from the fifteenth to the twentieth century [2024]
 Révoltes du ciel. English
 Fressoz, JeanBaptiste, author.
 London ; New York : Verso, 2024.
 Description
 Book — ix, 276 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
 Summary

 Introduction : ten theses on climate change
 Christopher Columbus's true discovery
 Improving the world?
 The climate of history
 The birth of historical climatology
 An arsenal in the Indian Ocean
 The climate of the revolution
 Climate patriotism
 In the shadow of the volcano
 Should the national forests be sold?
 The crusades of FrançoisAntoine Rauch
 Circular no. 18 : an inquiry into climate change from two
 The power of forests
 The horizon clears
 The enigmas of the climatic past
 Restoring the world, governing empires
 The innocent carbon of the nineteenth century.
 Online
10. Charge : why does gravity rule? [2024]
 Close, F. E., author.
 Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2024.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Weinheim, Germany : WileyVCH, [2024]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (984 p.)
 Summary

 Cover
 Title Page
 Copyright
 Contents
 Preface
 Acknowledgments
 Section I Molecules
 Chapter 1 Synthesis and Properties of Circularly Polarized LuminescenceActive Molecules Based on the Binaphthyl Skeleton
 1.1 Introduction
 1.2 Synthesis and Properties of CarbonChainBridged BINOL Derivatives
 1.2.1 Synthesis of CarbonChainBridged BINOL Derivatives 6PAn and 7PAn
 1.2.2 Optical Properties of CarbonChainBridged BINOL Derivatives 6PAn and 7PAn
 1.3 Synthesis and Properties of BINOL Derivatives with PA Groups at the 3,3' to 7,7'positions of the BINOL Skeleton (3PA1 to 7PA1)
 1.3.1 Synthesis of bisPA BINOL Derivatives
 1.3.2 Optical Properties of 3PA1 to 7PA1
 1.4 Synthesis and Properties of BINOL Derivatives with Multiple PA Groups
 1.4.1 Synthesis of 3,6PA1
 1.4.2 Synthesis of 5,6PA1
 1.4.3 Synthesis of 6,7PA1
 1.4.4 Synthesis of 3,4,6PA1
 1.4.5 Optical Properties of Tetra and HexaPA1 Compounds
 1.5 Conclusions
 Acknowledgments
 References
 2.3 Tutorial: Why Previous Researchers Used Carbonyl Compounds as the Model of CPL Chromophore?
 2.4 Conclusion
 References
 Chapter 3 Optical Resolution and Chiroptical Properties of PartiallyOverlapped Carbazolophanes
 3.1 Introduction
 3.2 Synthesis and Structural Feature of Carbazolophanes
 3.2.1 Cyclophanes Including Carbazolophanes as Excimer Models
 3.2.2 Synthesis of Carbazolophanes
 3.2.3 Structural Feature of Carbazolophanes
 3.3 Optical Resolution of Carbazolophanes
 3.3.1 Introduction
 3.3.2 Optical Resolution of Carbazolophanes by Chiral HPLC
 3.3.3 Isolation of Optically Active Carbazolophanes
 3.4 Photophysical and Chiroptical Properties of Carbazolophanes
 3.4.1 Introduction
 3.4.2 Photophysical Properties of Carbazolophanes
 3.4.2.1 Electronic Absorption Spectra of [3.3]PO and [3.3]FOCarbazolophanes
 3.4.2.2 Fluorescence Spectra of [3.3]PO and [3.3]FOCarbazolophanes
 3.4.2.3 Electronic Absorption and Fluorescence Spectra of [3.n]POCarbazolophanes
 3.4.3 Chiroptical Properties of Carbazolophanes
 3.4.3.1 Absolute Configuration and Circular Dichromism (CD) Spectra of Carbazolophanes
 Chapter 2 An Approach for the Qualitative Understanding of Electronic and Magnetic Transition Moments Aiming at the Design of CPL Chromophore Having Enhanced Chiroptical Properties
 2.1 Introduction
 2.2 What are Electronic and Magnetic Transition Moments, μ and m 2.2.1 A Basic Background
 2.2.2 Electronic Transition Moment μ and Position Operator
 2.2.3 Qualitative Understanding of Electronic Transition Moment
 2.2.4 Nature of Angular Momentum Operator
 2.2.5 Qualitative Understanding of Magnetic Transition Moment
 White, Chris D., author.
 London ; Hackensack, NJ : World Scientific Publishing Europe Ltd., [2024]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
13. Classical electrodynamics [2024]
 Schwinger, Julian, 19181994, author.
 Second edition.  Boca Raton, FL : CRC Press, 2024.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource
 Mittiga, Ross, author.
 Oxford : Oxford University Press, [2024]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

 Cover
 Half Title
 Title Page
 Copyright Page
 Dedication
 Acknowledgements
 Contents
 1. Environmentalism, or Barbarism
 2. Climate Change, Catastrophe, and the Circumstances of Justice
 2.1 Introduction
 2.2 Intergenerationaljustice approaches
 2.3 Prioritizing precaution: Caney's approach
 2.4 Alternative justificatory bases for prioritizing precaution
 2.4.1 Catastrophe
 2.4.2 Two priority arguments
 2.5 What does effective precaution entail?
 2.5.1 General precautionary posture
 2.5.2 Normative bases of precaution
 2.5.3 The pluralist precautionary approach
 2.6 Objections to the pluralist precautionary approach
 2.6.1 Climate change will not be politically catastrophic
 2.6.2 Precaution is superfluous
 2.6.3 The PPA is prescriptively ambiguous
 2.6.4 The PPA sanctions dangerous state power
 2.7 Conclusion
 3. Political Legitimacy, Authoritarianism, and Climate Change
 3.1 Introduction
 3.2 Two levels of political legitimacy
 3.2.1 Foundational legitimacy
 3.2.2 Contingent legitimacy
 3.3 The relationship between foundational and contingent legitimacy
 3.4 Climate change and legitimacy
 3.4.1 Climate emergency
 3.4.2 Authoritarian climate governance
 3.5 Emerging bases of legitimacy
 3.6 Conclusion
 4. Disobedience in a Climate of Necessity
 4.1 Introduction
 4.2 Distinguishing between communicative and harmpreventative civil disobedience
 4.2.1 Civil disobedience in general
 4.2.2 The consensus view
 4.2.3 The end of harm prevention
 4.2.4 Instrumentalizing the penal process
 4.3 Harmpreventative civil disobedience in the climate movement
 4.4 Does climate disobedience actually prevent harm?
 4.4.1 The objection
 4.4.2 The significance of individual contributions to collective efforts
 4.5 Additional objections
 4.5.1 Substitutability and the nature of necessity
 4.5.2 Radical hope and "presumptive necessity"
 4.5.3 Opportunity costs
 4.6 Conclusion
 5. Exiting Eden
 Appendix : Further Notes on Climate Change and Scarcity
 References
 Index
 Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2024]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 part I. Introduction.
 1. Why astronomers? / T.A.Rector
 part II. Past and future. 2. Geologic climate history of the Earth / Ka Chun Yu and Robert Raynolds
 3. Predictions of our future global climate : models, scenarios, and projections / Anna Cabré Albós
 part III. Consequences and solutions. 4. Consequences of climate change / T.A. Rector
 5. Agriculture and climate change / Rachel Mason
 6. How to think about solutions / T.A. Rector and Ka Chun Yu
 7. Energy solutions to climate change / T.A. Rector and Ka Chun Yu
 part IV. Formal and informal education. 8. Climate change in Astro 101 / T.A. Rector
 9. Teaching with inspiration, not (only) fear / Jeffrey Bennett
 10. Global warming : a case study in science / David J. Helfand
 11. Addressing climate change with informal science education / Ka Chun Yu
 part V. Communication. 12. Communication and climate change / T.A. Rector and P. Banchero
 13. Media and misinformation / P. Banchero and T.A. Rector
 part VI. Engagement and advocacy. 14. Community engagement / Kathryn Williamson
 15. The power of activism / B. Rodgers
 16. Climate justice / B. Rodgers and R. Mason
 part VII. Climate change and astronomy. 17. Impact of climate change on astronomical observations / Maaike van Kooten, Faustine Cantalloube and Travis A. Rector
 18. The carbon footprint of astronomy research / Jürgen Knödlseder
 19. The future of meetings / Vanessa Moss, Glen Rees, Aidan Hotan, Emily Kerrison, Elizabeth Tasker, Rika Kobayashi, Claire Trenham, Ron Ekers and Travis Rector
 part VIII. Resources. Appendix A. Resources.
 Bryant, Gareth, author.
 Newcastle upon Tyne : Agenda Publishing, 2024.
 Description
 Book — x, 190 pages ; 24 cm.
 Summary

This text develops an expansive definition of climate finance and a critical framework for analysing its political economy. The authors highlight the diversity, scale and contradictions of climate finance entanglements  from funding renewable energy, putting a price on carbon, responsible investing and financialising resilience.
 Online
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QC903 .B79 2024  Available 
 [Washington, D.C.] : American Geophysical Union ; Hoboken, NJ : John Wiley & Sons, 2024.
 Description
 Book — xiv, 351 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 29 cm.
 Summary

"Cloud Physics and Dynamics: Role and its Effects in Climate provides a brief overview to basics in each subfield, followed by a discussion of recent advances and remaining open questions along three "axes": radiation, circulation, and precipitation. Clouds are important because they affect the terrestrial radiative budget, reflecting incoming solar radiation and absorbing and reemitting outgoing terrestrial radiation. Then, clouds are not only generated by the global circulation but also feedback on it, for example in the Intertropical Convergence Zone and the midlatitude storm tracks. Finally, changes to clouds mean changes to surface precipitation rates. These themes emphasize the motivations of better climate projections and rainfall forecasts better than traditional layout according to cloud types or modeling versus observational techniques." Provided by publisher.
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QC801 .G366 V.281  Unknown 
 [Washington, DC] : American Geophysical Union ; Hoboken, NJ : John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2024.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xiv, 351 pages) : illustrations (chiefly color), color maps.
 Summary

"Cloud Physics and Dynamics: Role and its Effects in Climate provides a brief overview to basics in each subfield, followed by a discussion of recent advances and remaining open questions along three "axes": radiation, circulation, and precipitation. Clouds are important because they affect the terrestrial radiative budget, reflecting incoming solar radiation and absorbing and reemitting outgoing terrestrial radiation. Then, clouds are not only generated by the global circulation but also feedback on it, for example in the Intertropical Convergence Zone and the midlatitude storm tracks. Finally, changes to clouds mean changes to surface precipitation rates. These themes emphasize the motivations of better climate projections and rainfall forecasts better than traditional layout according to cloud types or modeling versus observational techniques." Provided by publisher.
19. Deep learningbased forward modeling and inversion techniques for computational physics problems [2024]
 Wang, Yinpeng, 1999 author.
 First edition.  Boca Raton, FL : CRC Press, 2024.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xiii, 185 pages) : illustrations (some color)
 Poljak, D. (Dragan), author.
 Hoboken, New Jersey : John Wiley & Sons, Inc., [2024]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xviii, 551 pages) : chiefly color.
 Summary

 1. Least Action Principle in electromagnetics 2
 1.1. Hamilton principle 2
 1.2. Newton equation of motion from Lagrangian 5
 1.3. Noether's theorem and conservation laws 7
 1.4. Equation of continuity from Lagrangian 10
 1.5. Lorentz force from Gauge Invariance 14
 2. Fundamental Equations of Engineering Electromagnetics 17
 2.1. Derivation of two canonical Maxwell equation 17
 2.2. Derivation of two dynamical Maxwell equation 18
 2.3. Integral form of Maxwell equations, continuity equations and Lorentz force 21
 2.4. Phasor form of Maxwell equations 22
 2.4. Continuity (interface) conditions 24
 2.5. Poynting theorem 25
 3. Variational methods in electromagnetics 40
 3.1. Analytical methods 40
 3.2. Capacity of insulated charged sphere 40
 3.3. Spherical Grounding resistance 42
 3.4. Variational basis for numerical methods 43
 4. Outline of numerical methods 47
 4.1. Variational basis for numerical methods 50
 4.2. The Finite Element Method (FEM) 51
 4.2.1 Basic concepts of FEM  One dimensional FEM 52
 4.3.2 Linear and quadratic elements 74
 4.3.2 Quadratic elements 75
 4.3.4 Numerical solution of integral equations over unknown sources 76
 5. Wire Configurations  Frequency Domain Analysis 79
 5.1. Single wire in a presence of a lossy halfspace 79
 5.1.1 Horizontal dipole above a homogeneous lossy halfspace 79
 5.1.2 Horizontal dipole buried in a homogeneous lossy halfspace 84
 5.2 Horizontal dipole above a multilayered lossy halfspace 88
 5.2.1 Integral equation formulation 88
 5.2.2 Radiated field 93
 5.2.3 Numerical results 95
 5.3 Wire Array above a multilayer 114
 5.3.1. Formulation 116
 5.3.2 Numerical procedures 118
 5.3.3 Computational examples 120
 5.4. Wires of arbitrary shape radiating over a layered medium 137
 5.4.1. Curved single wire in free space 139
 5.4.2. Curved single wire in a presence of a lossy halfspace 140
 5.4.3. Multiple curved wires 142
 5.4.5. Electromagnetic field coupling to arbitrarily shaped aboveground wires 151
 5.4.5. Buried wires of arbitrary shape 161
 5.5. Complex Power of Arbitrarily Shaped Thin Wire Radiating above a Lossy Halfspace 168
 5.5.1. Theoretical background 169
 5.5.2. Numerical results 172
 6. Wire Configurations  Time Domain Analysis 185
 6.1 Single Wire above a Lossy Ground 186
 6.1.1. Case of perfectly conducting ground (PEC) gound and dielectric halfspace 190
 6.1.2 Modified reflection coefficient for the case of an imperfect ground 191
 6.2 Numerical solution of Hallen equation via GalerkinBubnov Indirect Boundary Element Method (GBIBEM) 199
 6.2.1 Computational examples 202
 6.3 Application to Ground penetrating Radar (GPR) 205
 6. 3.1 Transient Field due to Dipole Radiation Reflected from the AirEarth Interface 207
 6. 3.2 Transient Field Transmitted into a Lossy Ground due to Dipole Radiation 214
 6.4 Simplified Calculation of Specific Absorption (SA) in Human Tissue 221
 6.4.1 Calculation of specific absorption (SA) 222
 6.4.2 Numerical results 223
 6.5 Time Domain Energy Measures 229
 6.6 Time Domain Analysis of Multiple Straight Wires above a Halfspace by means of Various Time Domain Measures 234
 6.6.1 Theoretical background 235
 6.6.2 Numerical results 237
 7. Bioelectromagnetics  Exposure of Humans in GHz Frequency Range 280
 7.1 Assessment of Sab in a planar single layer tissue 280
 7.1.1 Analysis of Dipole Antenna in Front of Planar Interface 282
 7.1.2. Calculation of Absorbed Power Density 285
 7.1.3 Computational Examples 285
 7.2. Assessment of Transmitted Power Density in a Single Layer Tissue 289
 7.2.1 Formulation 290
 7.2.2 Results for current distribution 294
 8. Multiphysics Phenomena 330
 8.1. ElectromagneticThermal modeling of the Human Exposure to HF Radiation 330
 8.1.1. Electromagnetic Dosimetry 330
 8.1.2. Thermal Dosimetry 332
 8.1.3. Computational examples 336
 8.2. Magnetohydrodynamics (MHD) Models for Plasma Confinement 337
 8.2.1. Grad Shafranov Equation 338
 8.2.2. Transport Phenomena Modeling 349
 8.3. Schrodinger Equation 358
 8.3.1 Derivation of Schrr̲dinger equation 359
 8.3.2 Analytical solution of Schrr̲dinger equation 360
 8.3.3 FDM solution of Schrr̲dinger equation 361
 8.3.4 FEM solution of Schrr̲dinger equation 362
 8.3.5 Neural netwok approach to the solution of Schrr̲dinger equation 364
 9. Methods for stochastic analysis 372
 9.1. Uncertainty quantification framework 373
 9.1.1. Uncertainty quantification (UQ) of model input parameters 373
 9.1.2. Uncertainty propagation (UP) 374
 9.1.3. Monte Carlo method 375
 9.2. Stochastic collocation method 376
 9.2.1. Computation of stochastic moments 377
 9.2.2. Interpolation approaches 378
 9.2.3. Collocation points selection 379
 9.2.4. Multidimensional stochastic problems 379
 9.3. Sensitivity analysis 383
 9.3.1. "Oneatatime" (OAT) approach 384
 9.3.2. ANalysis Of VAriance (ANOVA) based method 384
 10. Stochasticdeterministic electromagnetic dosimetry 389
 10.1. Internal stochastic dosimetry for a simple body model exposed to low frequency field 390
 10.2. Internal stochastic dosimetry for a simple body model exposed to electromagnetic pulse 393
 10.3. Internal stochastic dosimetry for a realistic threecompartment human head exposed to high frequency plane wave 396
 10.4. Incident field stochastic dosimetry for base station antenna radiation 401
 11. Stochasticdeterministic thermal dosimetry 411
 11.1. Stochastic sensitivity analysis of bioheat transfer equation 412
 11.2. Stochastic thermal dosimetry for homogeneous human brain 414
 11.3. Stochastic thermal dosimetry for threecompartment human head 421
 11.4. Stochastic thermal dosimetry below 6 GHz for 5G mobile communication systems 424
 12. Stochasticdeterministic modelling in biomedical applications of electromagnetic fields430
 12.1. Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation 430
 12.2. Transcranial Electric Stimulation 435
 12.2.1. Cylinder representation of human head 436
 12.2.2. A 3compartment human head model 438
 12.2.3. A 9compartment human head model 441
 12.3. Neuron's action potential dynamics 447
 12.4. Radiation efficiency of implantable antennas 453
 13. Stochasticdeterministic modelling of wire configurations in frequency and time domain 1
 13.1. Ground penetrating radar 1
 13.1.1. The transient current induced along the GPR antenna 2
 13.1.2. The transient field transmitted into a lossy soil 5
 13.2. Grounding systems 10
 13.2.1. Test case #1: soil and lighting pulse parameters are random variables 12
 13.2.2. Test case #2: soil and electrode parameters are random variables 13
 13.2.3. Test case #3: soil, electrode and lighting pulse parameters are random variables 14
 13.3. Airtraffic control systems 17
 13.3.1. Runway covered with snow 19
 13.3.2. Runway covered with vegetation 21
 14. A note on stochastic modelling of plasma physics phenomena 488
 14.1. Tokamak current diffusion equation 488
 .