We finde book :

Environment: why read the classics - Environment: Why Read the Classics: Sofia Vaz.



Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

Pollution is the degradation of natural environment by external substances introduced directly or indirectly. Human health, ecosystem quality and aquatic and terrestrial biodiversity may be affected and altered permanently by pollution.

Pollution occurs when ecosystems can not get rid of substances introduced into the environment. The critical threshold of its ability to naturally eliminate substances is compromised and the balance of the ecosystem is broken.

The sources of pollution are numerous. The identification of these different pollutants and their effects on ecosystems is complex. They can come from natural disasters or the result of human activity, such as oil spills, chemical spills, nuclear accidents ... These can have terrible consequences on people and the planet where they live: destruction of the biodiversity, increased mortality of the human and animal species, destruction of natural habitat, damage caused to the quality of soil, water and air ...

The environment is the data structure that powers scoping. This chapter dives deep into environments, describing their structure in depth, and using them to improve your understanding of the four scoping rules described in lexical scoping .

Environments can also be useful data structures in their own right because they have reference semantics. When you modify a binding in an environment, the environment is not copied; it’s modified in place. Reference semantics are not often needed, but can be extremely useful.

If you can answer the following questions correctly, you already know the most important topics in this chapter. You can find the answers at the end of the chapter in answers .

Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

Pollution is the degradation of natural environment by external substances introduced directly or indirectly. Human health, ecosystem quality and aquatic and terrestrial biodiversity may be affected and altered permanently by pollution.

Pollution occurs when ecosystems can not get rid of substances introduced into the environment. The critical threshold of its ability to naturally eliminate substances is compromised and the balance of the ecosystem is broken.

The sources of pollution are numerous. The identification of these different pollutants and their effects on ecosystems is complex. They can come from natural disasters or the result of human activity, such as oil spills, chemical spills, nuclear accidents ... These can have terrible consequences on people and the planet where they live: destruction of the biodiversity, increased mortality of the human and animal species, destruction of natural habitat, damage caused to the quality of soil, water and air ...

Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

Pollution is the degradation of natural environment by external substances introduced directly or indirectly. Human health, ecosystem quality and aquatic and terrestrial biodiversity may be affected and altered permanently by pollution.

Pollution occurs when ecosystems can not get rid of substances introduced into the environment. The critical threshold of its ability to naturally eliminate substances is compromised and the balance of the ecosystem is broken.

The sources of pollution are numerous. The identification of these different pollutants and their effects on ecosystems is complex. They can come from natural disasters or the result of human activity, such as oil spills, chemical spills, nuclear accidents ... These can have terrible consequences on people and the planet where they live: destruction of the biodiversity, increased mortality of the human and animal species, destruction of natural habitat, damage caused to the quality of soil, water and air ...

The environment is the data structure that powers scoping. This chapter dives deep into environments, describing their structure in depth, and using them to improve your understanding of the four scoping rules described in lexical scoping .

Environments can also be useful data structures in their own right because they have reference semantics. When you modify a binding in an environment, the environment is not copied; it’s modified in place. Reference semantics are not often needed, but can be extremely useful.

If you can answer the following questions correctly, you already know the most important topics in this chapter. You can find the answers at the end of the chapter in answers .

Foreword by Professor Andrew Dobson
Introduction Sofia Guedes Vaz

1. Walden: A tale on the 'art of living' Viriato Soromenho-Marques
2. A Sand County Almanac: An evolutionary-ecological worldview J. Baird Callicott
3. Rachel Carson's Silent Spring: A legacy for sustainable development Jose Lima Santos
4. The Limits to Growth revisited Tim O'Riordan
5. Small is still beautiful Satish Kumar
6. An essay on Our Common Future Marina Silva

NHBS Price: £11.99 $17/€14 approx

NHBS Price: £108.00 $154/€123 approx


51fHGyGNtYL