PAGES

PAGES

The PAGES (Past Global Changes) project is an international effort to coordinate and promote past global change research in order to make predictions for the future. It involves more than 5,000 scientists from over 100 countries. PAGES' scope of interest includes the physical climate system, biogeochemical cycles, ecosystem processes, biodiversity, and human dimensions, on different time scales

Read more about PAGES:  History, Goals, Community

Other articles related to "pages, page":

Denham Tracts - List of The Original Tracts
... I ... «A collection of Proverbs and Popular Sayings related to the Seasons, the Weather, and Agricultural pursuits ...
Valuation-based System - Bibliography
2, pages 383-411, 1989 ... the Management of Uncertainty, chapter 4, pages 83–104 ... Shafer, editor, Readings in uncertain reasoning, pages 575-610 ...
International Strategic Research Organization - Publications - Books
... Haluk Akın, Azerbaycan Paradoksu, Azerbaycan'ın İç ve Dış Politikası, (Ankara 2010) ... In Turkish ...
Doorway Page
... Doorway pages are web pages that are created for spamdexing, this is, for spamming the index of a search engine by inserting results for particular phrases with ... They are also known as bridge pages, portal pages, jump pages, gateway pages, entry pages and by other names ... Doorway pages that redirect visitors without their knowledge use some form of cloaking ...
Repeater (horology) - Bibliography
48 pages. 99 pages, 59 drawings ... issue of the bi-weekly Swiss journal "La Fédération Horlogère" (page 60) ...

Famous quotes containing the word pages:

    Paper is soft and ink is fluid; it might be better if some pages of this chronicle could be written on chips of granite at the point of steel.
    E. M. Almedingen (b. 1898–?)

    I am carrying out my plan, so long formulated, of keeping a journal. What I most keenly wish is not to forget that I am writing for myself alone. Thus I shall always tell the truth, I hope, and thus I shall improve myself. These pages will reproach me for my changes of mind.
    Eugène Delacroix (1798–1863)

    Our brains are no longer conditioned for reverence and awe. We cannot imagine a Second Coming that would not be cut down to size by the televised evening news, or a Last Judgment not subject to pages of holier-than-Thou second- guessing in The New York Review of Books.
    John Updike (b. 1932)