The researchers' findings will appear in an upcoming issue of the Journal of Climate, a publication of the American Meteorological Society.
What does JC stand for?
JC stands for Journal of Climate
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of JC
We have 60 other meanings of JC in our Acronym Attic
- Johnny Carson
- Johnny Cash
- Johnson Controls
- Joint Capabilities
- Joint Command
- Joint Commission
- Joint Compound (plumbing)
- Joint Control (power plants)
- Jordan/Campbell Co.
- Joshua Scott Chasez (NSYNC)
Samples in periodicals archive:
This work is being published in the Journal of Climate.
He is the co-founder and a former editor of the University of San Diego's Journal of Climate and Energy Law, the nation's first law periodical focused exclusively on the legal aspects of the world's transition to a climate-safe economy.
A 2003 study in the Journal of Climate found that as global temperatures have risen; the winter ice cover over the Great Lakes has decreased, leading in turn to more moisture in the atmosphere and snowier winters throughout the region.
[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] The researchers, whose study came out last week in the American Meteorological Society's peer-reviewed Journal of Climate, reported that water loss as a result of global warming combined with the negative effects of damming, irrigation and other profligate water use could mean a threat to future supplies of food and water.
Major rivers showing declines in flow included the Amazon, Congo, Yangtze, Mekong, Ganges, Irrawaddy, Amur, Mackenzie, Xijiang, Columbia and Niger, according to the study appearing in the May 15 edition of the American Meteorological Society's Journal of Climate.
National Climatic Data Center published a landmark paper relating population levels and "artificial" warming in the Journal of Climate in 1987.
If greenhouse gas emissions continue to rise at current rates, average summertime high temperatures in the eastern United States could rise 10[degrees]F by 2080, and soar to more than 100[degrees]F in Chicago, Washington, and Atlanta, according to a study by NASA and WHOI researchers published April 2007 in the Journal of Climate.