只用一本书提高英语听力能力!重温经典名著双语阅读小编推荐:跟着纪录片学英语不背单词和语法,轻松学英语
返回列表 回复 发帖

[自然百科] 【整理】2008-07-28 温室效应导致花种减少

提高英语听力能力 找对方法很重要!

Homework

 

In the rocky mountains of central Colorado, the forces of nature create a landscape of alpine lakes, high altitude ponds teeming with life and mountain meadows bursting with wild flowers. It is amid with these beautiful wild flower fields that one scientist has already found alarming evidence about the potential impact of Global Warming. John Heart, a professor of environmental science of the University of California Berkley, runs an experiment to determine what would happen if the temperature was just 3 degrees warmer here year round, like the forecasted effect of Global Warming.

 

That heating effect will induce dramatic affects, on these subalpine meadows, causing loss of plants that we especially value here, the flower and plants.

 

John Heart has come here each summer since the 1970s, examining factors affecting life in this fragile ecosystem.

 

This heating, is actually quite settled when not heating a lot, it’s only a few degrees, but it’s causing the flower and plants to produce few flowers and to grow less abundantly.

 

His setup was relatively simple, low power electric heaters suspended above the mountain meadow, heat the ground and plant life beneath, 3 degrees warmer than the surrounding area. The heaters are automatically and precisely controlled. They’ve been on constantly, day and night, winter, spring, summer and fall since 1991. In his Global Warming experiment, he suspended heaters in a grid pattern, to create heated plots then unheated plots. Back and forth, so he can judge the effects side by side. The difference 3 degrees of separation makes in flowers and sedge bush is easy to see.    In the unheated natural area, sedge bush is a source of moisture from the army of thirsty insects. They keep sedge pressure under control.   But just a few feet away, sedge bush under the heater grows far better with fewer buds.

 

Because in profuse growth of the sedge bush.

 

Well it’s good for the sedge bush, it’s not good for its plant neighbors. Flowers feel the effect, too,   in natural areas, flowers grows thick as they always do here, but a few feet away while it’s 3 degrees warmer, flowers are not as abundant.

 

The metals set off looking lush and steamed with flowers and now actually are rather agric.

 

If global warming are long-term climate change does increase the year round temperature here just a few degrees. John Heart predicts in decays to come, flowers could be crowded out by sedge bush.

 

Global warming is more than just an ecological catastrophe; it will be a human catastrophe in all of its dimensions.

global warming

Homework

In the Rockey Mountains of central Colorado, the forces of nature create a landscape of alpine lakes. High altitude ponds teeming with life and mountain meadow bursting with wildflowers.

  It is amidst these beautiful wildflower fields that one scientist has already found alarming evidence about the potential impact of the global warming.

  John Heart , a professor of environmental science of the University of California-Berkeley, runs a experiment determined what would happen if the temperature was just three degrees warmer here  year around, like the forcasted effect of global warming.

  “That heating effect will induce dramatic effects on these alpine meadows, causing loss of plants we especially value here, the flowering plants.”

   John Heart has come here each summer since the 1970s, examing factors of effcting life in this fragil ecosystem.

   Its heating is actually quite settled. We are not heating a lot. It is only a few degrees, but it is causing the flowering plants to produce fewer flowers and the grow less abundantly.

His set-up is relatively simple.    Low power electric heaters suspended above the mountain meadow, heat the ground and the plant life beneath, three degrees warmer than the surrounding area. The heaters are automatically and precisely controlled. They have been on constanly day and night, winter, spring, summer and fall since 1991.  In his global warming experiment, he suspended heaters in a grid pattern  to create heated plants, then unheated plants ,back and forth, so he can judge the effect side by side. The difference,  three degrees of separation makes in flowers and sagebrush , is easy to see.

“ They suck juices out of the plant.”

In the unheated natural area, sagebrush is a source of moisture of for an army of thirsty insects. They keep sagebrushes under control.

“ So they have little mouthpieces that can suck away the nutrients.”

But just a few feet away, sagebrush under the heater grows far better, with fewer buds.

“…much more rapidly. we found that the heating is causing profuse growth of the sagebrush.”

While that is good for the sagebrush, it’s not good for its plant neighbours. Flowers feel the effect,too. In natural areas, flower grow thick as they always do here. But a few feet away, while it is three degrees warmer, flowers are not as abundant.

“The meadows, sort of looking flush and streamed with flowers are now actually ,rather arid.

If global warming are long-term climat change does increase the year-round temperature here just a few degrees. John Heart predicts in decades to come, flowers could be crowded out by sagebrush.

“Global warming is more than just an ecological catastrophy, it would be a human catastrophy, all of its dimensions.”

立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节

on 庚之项链

 

In the Rocky Mountains of central Colorado, the forces of nature create a landscape of alpine lakes, high-altitude ponds teeming with life and mountain meadows bursting with wild flowers. It’s amidst these beautiful wild flower fields that one scientist has already found alarming evidence about the potential impact of global warming. John Hart, a professor of Environmental Science at the University of California Berkley runs an experiment to determine what would happen if the temperature was just three degrees warmer here year around, like the forecasted effect of global warming.

 

That heating effect will induce dramatic effects on these subalpine meadows, causing loss of plant seed we especially value here, the flowering plants.

 

John Hart has come here each summer since the 1970s, examining factors affecting life in this fragile ecosystem.

 

This heating, it's actually quite subtle we are not heating a lot. It’s only a few degrees, but it’s causing the flowering plants to produce fewer flowers and to grow less abundantly.

 

His setup is relatively simple. Low-power electric heaters are suspended above the mountain meadow, heat the ground and the plant life beneath, three degrees warmer than the surrounding area. The heaters are automatically and precisely controlled, they have been on constantly day and night, winter, spring, summer and fall since 1991. In his global warming experiment, he suspended heaters in a grid pattern to create heated plots, then unheated plots. Back and forth, so he can judge the effects side by side. The difference, three degrees of separation makes in flowers and sagebrush, is easy to see.

 

They suck juices out of the plant.

 

In the unheated natural area, sagebrush is a source of moisture for an army of thirsty insects. They keep sagebrush under control.

 

So they have little mouthpieces that can suck away at the nutrient.

 

But just a few feet away, sagebrush under the heater grows far better with fewer bugs.

 

...much more rapidly, we found that the heating is causing profuse growth of the sagebrush.

 

Well, that’s good for the sagebrush; it is not good for its plant neighbors. Flowers feel the effects too. In natural areas, flowers grow thick as they always do here, but a few feet away where it’s three degrees warmer, flowers are not as abundant.

 

The meadows, instead of looking lush and streamed with followers are now actually rather arid.

 

If global warming, a long-term climate change does increase the year-around temperature here just a few degrees, John Hart predicts in decades to come, flowers could be crowded out by sagebrush.

 

Global warming is more than just an ecological catastrophe; it would be a human catastrophe in all of its dimensions.


 

1

评分次数

Il Cielo è Sempre Piu Blù  

实现无障碍英语沟通

Homework

In the Rocky Mountains of Colorado, the forces of nature create a landscape of air pan lakes. High altitude pans tiling with life and mountain medals busting with wild flowers. It’s a miss of this beautiful wild flower fields that one scientist has already found alarming evidence about the potential impact of global warming. John Hot, a professor of Environment Science of the University of California Berkley rounds an experiment to determine what would happen if the temperature was just three degrees warmer here year round. Like the forecast effect of global warming.

 

That heating effect will induce dramatic affects on these sub-alpine meadows; causing loss of plants we especially value here the flowering plants.

 

John Hot has come here each summer since the 1970s examining factors affecting life in the spiritual ecosystem.

This heating is actually quite settled when not heating a lot; it’s only a few degrees. But it’s causing the follower in plains to produce fewer followers and to grow less abundantly.

 

His set up is relatively simple. Low power electric heater suspended above the mountain metal hit the ground and the plant life beneath three degrees’ warmer than the surrounding area. The heaters are automatically and precisely controlled, they’ve been on consistently day and night, winter, spring, summer and fall since1991. In his global warming experiment, he suspended heaters in a grid pattern to create heated plots then unheated plots. Back and forth, so he can judge the effects side by side. The different three degrees of separation makes in flowers and sedge bush is easy to see.

 

They suck juices out of the plant.

 

In the unheated nature area, in the unheated natural area, sagebrush is a source of moisture for an army of thirsty insects. They keep sagebrush under control.

 

So they have little mouth peaces, they can suck away at the nutrient.

For just few feet away, sagebrush under the heater grows far batter with fewer bugs.

 

Because in profuse growth of the sedge bush.

Well, that’s good for the sagebrush; it is not good for its plant neighbors. Followers feel the effects. In natural areas, followers grow thick as they always due here, but a few feet away where it's three degrees warmer, followers are not as abundant.

 

The metals set off looking flush and stream with followers are now actually rather arid.

 

If global warming are long-term climate change does increase the year-around temperature here just a few degrees, John Hart predicts in decades to come followers could be crowded out by sagebrush.

 

Global warming is more than just an ecological catastrophe. It would be a human catastrophe in all of its dimensions.

 

口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

Homework

 

 

In the Rocky mountains of central Colorado,the forces of nature create landscape of alpine lakes.High altitude pines teeming with life,and mountain meadows bursting with white flowers,It is a myth this beautiful wide flower fields that one scientist has already found alarming evidence about the  potential impact of globe warming.


John Hart, a professor of environmental science of university of California Berkeley,runs an experiment to determine what would happen if the temperature is just three degrees warmer here year around.like the forcasted  effect of  global warming.
"That heating effect will induce dramatic effects on its * pine meadows,cause in loss of plants we especially value here---the flowering plants."


John Hart has come here each summer since the 1970s.examining factors affecting life in this fragile ecosystem.
"This heating is actually quite subtle when not heating a lot,its only a few degrees.But its cause in the flowering plants to produce fewer flowers and to grow less abundantly."


His set-ups are relatively simple,low power electricators suspended above the mountain meadow,heat the ground and teh plant life beneath,three degrees warmer than the surrounding aera.The heaters are automatically  and precisely controlled ,they've been on constantly day and night ,winter,spring,summer and  fall since 1991.


In his global warming experiment,he suspended heaters in a grid pattern to created heated then unheated plots,back and forth,so he can judge the effects side by side.The difference three degrees of seperation makes in flowers and sagebrush is easy to see."They suck juices out of plant."


In the unheated natural aera,sagebrush is a source of moisture for an army of thirsty insects,they keep sagebrush under control . "So they have little * pieces they can suck away at the nutrient."But just a few feet away,sagebrush under the heat grows far better with fewer bugs."They found the heating  is causing perfuse grows of sagebrush."


Well,That's good for sagebrush,its not good for its plant neighbors.flowers fell the effective,In natural aeras flowers grow thicker as they always do here.But a few feet away,where is three degrees warmer,flowers are not as abundant ,"the meadows,sort of looking flush and stream with flowers are now actually rather a *. If globe warming are long-term climate change does increase the year around temperature here just a few degrees .John Hart predicts in decade to come,flowers could be crowded  out by sagebrush.


Globe warming is more than just an ecological catastrophy  it  will be a human catastophy and  all of its dimensions.

懒LU!又见懒LU!
The meadows, instead of looking lush and strewn with followers are now actually rather arid.

 

师傅出山乃   番迎~

 

 

 

 

 

[ 本帖最后由 春山如笑 于 2008-8-2 19:51 编辑 ]
学术生活从我做起:学术地听写,学术地灌水,学术地吃饭,学术地娱乐,学术地睡觉,just学术everything!欢迎加入PUT学术派。想了解PUT学术派更多情况,请点击这里

on LULU & shanjason

In the Rocky Mountains of Central Colorado, the forces of nature create a landscape of alpine lakes, high-altitude ponds teeming with life and mountain meadows bursting with wild flowers. It is amidst these beautiful wildflower fields that one scientist has already found alarming evidence about the potential impact of global warming. John Hart, a professor of Environmental Science at the University of California, Berkley, runs an experiment to determine what would happen if the temperature was just three degrees warmer here year around, like the forecasted effect of global warming.

 

“That heating effect will induce dramatic effects on these subalpine meadows, causing loss of plant seed we especially value here, the flowering plants.”

 

John Hart has come here each summer since the 1970s, examining factors affecting life in this fragile ecosystem.

 

“This heating is actually quite subtle. We are not heating a lot. It’s only a few degrees, but it’s causing the flowering plants to produce fewer flowers and to grow less abundantly.”

 

His setup is relatively simple. Low-power electric heaters / suspended above a mountain meadow heat the ground and the plant life beneath, three degrees warmer than the surrounding area. The heaters are automatically and precisely controlled, they have been on constantly, day and night, winter, spring, summer and fall since 1991. In his global warming experiment, he suspended heaters in a grid pattern to create heated plots, then unheated plots, back and forth, so he can judge the effects side by side. The difference, three degrees of separation makes in flowers and sagebrush, is easy to see.

 

“They suck juices out of the plant.”

 

In the unheated natural area, sagebrush is a source of moisture for an army of thirsty insects. They keep sagebrush under control.

 

“So they have little mouthpieces that can suck away at the nutrient.”

 

But just a few feet away, sagebrush under the heater grows far better with fewer bugs.

 

“...much more rapidly, we found that the heating is causing profuse growth of the sagebrush.”

 

While that’s good for the sagebrush; it’s not good for its plant neighbors. Flowers feel the effect/ too. In natural areas, flowers grow thick as they always do here, but a few feet away, where it’s three degrees warmer, flowers are not as abundant.

 

“The meadows, instead of looking lush and strewn with flowers, are now actually rather arid.”

 

If global warming, or long-term climate change, does increase the year-around temperature here just a few degrees, John Hart predicts, in decades to come, flowers could be crowded out by sagebrush.

 

“Global warming is more than just an ecological catastrophe; it would be a human catastrophe in all of its dimensions.”

 

实现无障碍英语沟通
谢谢楼主分享,辛苦啦   
普特听力大课堂
HOMEWORK

In the rocky mountains of central Colorado, the forces of nature create a landscape of alpine lakes, high altitude ponds teeming with life and mountain meadows bursting with wild flowers. It is amidst these beautiful wild flowers fields that one scientist has already found alarming evidence about the potential impact of the global warming.

John Hart, a professor of environmental science at the University of California Berkeley, runs an experiment to determine what would happen if the temperature was just three degrees warmer here year round, like the forecasted of the effect of the global warming.

“That heating effect will induce dramatic effects on these subalpine meadows, causing loss of plants that we especially value here, the flowering plants.”

John Hart has come here each summer since the 1970s, examining factors affecting life in this fragile ecosystem.

“This heating is actually quite subtle. We are not heating a lot. It’s only a few degrees. But it’s causing the flowering plants to produce fewer flowers and to grow less abundantly.”

His setup is relatively simple. Low-power electric heaters suspended above a mountain meadow heat the ground and the plant life beneath, three degrees warmer than a surrounding area. The heaters are automatically and precisely controlled. They’ve been on constantly, day and night, winter, spring, summer and fall since 1991. In his global warming experiment, his suspended heaters in a grid pattern to create heated plots, then unheated plots, back and forth. So he can judge the effects side by side. The difference, three degrees of separation makes in flowers and sagebrush, is easy to see.

“They suck juices out of the plant.”

In the unheated natural area, sagebrushes are source of moisture for an army of thirsty insects. They keep sagebrush under control.

“So they have little mouthpieces that can suck away at the nutrient.”

But just a few feet away, sagebrush under the heater grows far better than with fewer bugs.

“…much more rapidly, you found that the heating is causing profuse growth of the sagebrush.”

While that’s good for the sagebrush, it’s not good for its plant neighbors. Flowers feel the effect too. In natural areas, flowers grow thick as they always do here. But a few feet away, where its three degrees warmer, flowers are not as abundant.

“The meadows, instead of looking lush and strewn with flowers, are now actually rather arid.”

If global warming or long-term climate of change does increase the year-round temperature here just a few degrees, John Hart predicts, in decades to come, flowers could be crowded out by sagebrush.

“Global warming is more than just an ecological catastrophe. It would be a human catastrophe in all of its dimensions.”
返回列表