Note: Content may be edited for style and length. Until then keep shooting and stay safe. The results paint a worrying picture of the future, given that the pledges world nations have submitted under the Paris Agreement are likely still not enough to keep global temperatures within the 2 C threshold envisioned by the accord.
In a new study, published in this week's issue of Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Diffenbaugh and a group of current and former Stanford colleagues outline a four-step "framework" for testing whether global warming has contributed to record-setting weather events.
If the aperture of your lens is wide open low f stop value thats not going to produce the results your looking for. Another strength of a multi-pronged approach, the team said, is that it can be used to study not only the weather conditions at the surface, but also the meteorological "ingredients" that contribute to rare events.
In the new study, a major goal was to test the ability of the framework to evaluate events in multiple regions of the world, and to extend beyond extreme temperature and precipitation, which have been the emphasis of most event attribution studies. The aperture of your camera is basically the hole in the lens that widens and narrows to allow more or less light to hit the camera sensor.