biologist Christopher Field, Director of the Department of Global Ecology at the Carnegie Institution for Science and a professor at Stanford University (United States), for discovering the importance of ecosystems and their effective management in the battle against climate change.
What does DGE stand for?
DGE stands for Department of Global Ecology (Carnegie Institution for Science; Stanford, CA)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of DGE
We have 64 other meanings of DGE in our Acronym Attic
- Division on Globalization and Development Strategies (UN Conference on Trade and Development)
- Differential Geometry, Dynamical Systems and Applications (research group; Technical University of Catalonia; Spain)
- Dangerous Goods Driver Training (UK)
- Data-Block Group Descriptor Table
- Double-Gate Dynamic Threshold
- Délégation Générale au Développement Urbain (French: General Delegation for Urban Development)
- David Geffen Entertainment
- Delayed Gadolinium Enhancement
- Delayed Gastric Emptying
- Denis Gilman Entreprise (France)
- Department of Graduate Education (NSA grant subdivision)
- Desert Gold Exchange (Scottsdale, AZ)
- Diccionario Griego-Español (Madrid, Spain)
- Diesel Gallon Equivalent (fuel storage)
- Digital Gene Expression
- Digital Graphics Engine (Cestron Electronics, Inc.)
- Digital Ground Equipment
- Diplomate, Geotechnical Engineering (certification)
- Directeur Général des Élections (French: Chief Electoral Officer; Canada)
- Direction des Grandes Entreprises (French: Directorate of Grand Enterprises; various locations)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Extinctions are likely to result," said Ken Caldeira of the Carnegie Institution for Science's Department of Global Ecology, and who was not involved in this study.
Ken Caldeira of the Carnegie Institution for Science's Department of Global Ecology, said species will either have to move to find suitable climates, adapt or go extinct: "This work demonstrates that we are pushing the ecosystems of the world out of the environment in which they evolved into wholly new conditions that they may not be able to cope with.
The findings come from a review of climate research by Noah Diffenbaugh, an associate professor of environmental Earth system science, and Chris Field, a professor of biology and of environmental Earth system science and the director of the Department of Global Ecology at the Carnegie Institution.
The study, conducted by researchers at the Carnegie Institution's Department of Global Ecology, with colleagues from the Research Center JE-lich in Germany, appears in the on-line early edition of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
It features Dan Brockington, School of Geography and the Environment at the University of Oxford; Chris Field, Carnegie Institution's Department of Global Ecology at Stanford University; and John Wargo, Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies.
These results indicate that varying geoengineering efforts by region and over different periods of time could potentially improve the effectiveness of solar geoengineering and reduce climate impacts in at-risk areas," says co-author Ken Caldeira, Senior Scientist in the Department of Global Ecology at the Carnegie Institution for Science.
This has obvious implications for the public and for policy makers as we weigh the costs and benefits of different ways of mitigating climate change," said study coauthor Ken Caldeira of Carnegie's Department of Global Ecology.