climate change

Climate change is perhaps the most fundamental global challenge of our time. Ongoing events have earnestly exhibited our developing weakness to climate change. Climate change impacts range from influencing horticulture, further imperilling food security, to the ocean level rise and the sped-up disintegration of beachfront zones, expanding the power of natural disasters, species elimination, and spreading vector-borne diseases. The issue is a global concern. Subsequently, it requires an initiative against it worldwide, and the youth plays a vital role in combating climate change. 

In this regard, to empower India’s young people of more than 356 million and build up to drive the greatest supportability plan for an environment challenging world, India MUN is carrying out a broad 4-day virtual event for students of grades 9 to 12 across the nation in December. One of the highlights of this 4-day event is the Workshop on Climate tracking via satellite data. Earth is a planet as well, and we can become familiar with an incredible arrangement about our environment from the vantage point of the room. Together associations like NASA and the European Space Agency have more than 150 satellites in circles worldwide. They are watching the seas, land, ice, environment and biosphere.

How is space science helping youth combat climate change?

A wide variety of satellites and their ground frameworks are set up. These reach from meteorological satellites to telecom, route and earth observation satellites. They bring some vital cultural commitments currently:

  • Significant improvements accomplished in climate forecasts over the previous decade are mainly because of a more extensive global fleet of improved meteorological satellites, achieving remarkable considerable increases in the management of farming and energy.
  • Over a large portion of the Essential Climate Variables (barometrical, maritime, earthly, and so forth) recognized by the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change rely upon satellite data, with a significant number of those frameworks created as transient R&D programs for logical examination. Climatologists and glaciologists depend like never before on continuous satellite observations of the Arctic and Antarctic to study, in practically constant, climate change processes.
  • Various scientific disclosures concerning climate change have been made because of space-based information. For instance, the Topex-Poseidon and Envisat missions have displayed through space altimetry that seas have been ascending over the previous decade; gathered information has likewise given unforeseen data for observing oceanic phenomena, like varieties in sea flow circulation and square of the El Niño 1997-98 event.
  • Monitoring the world’s water supplies: satellites add to the comprehension of the worldwide water cycle and further develop new water for the executives. Mists, water fumes, precipitation and ocean levels are estimated from space, collaborating with in-situ frameworks. Currently, in numerous OECD nations, satellite information is utilized to screen the nature of water bodies daily, distinguishing specifically natural and man-made contaminations (for example, unsafe algal sprouts, oil spills).
  • Satellites regularly address the main response in places on the planet where ground frameworks are not deployable, especially in telecommunications and climate observing frameworks.

The role of NASA in dealing with climate change

NASA has concentrated on Earth since its first climate satellite (TIROS) was dispatched in 1960. Likewise, individuals were starting to understand that our environment could change moderately quickly, depending on the size of the human life expectancy. Today, we realize that our environment is changing quickly and that people are a critical piece of that change. NASA keeps on dispatching new satellite missions and depends on aeroplanes (monitored and automated), just as researchers on the ground, to take fundamental estimations of things like snowpack and storms, expanding the higher perspective view we get from space. NASA’s job is to mention observable facts of our Earth framework that can be utilized by general society, specialists, and policymakers and to help key choices. Its responsibility is to do thorough science.

Nonetheless, the office doesn’t advance specific environmental arrangements. Instead, researchers from across the globe utilize the information from these missions to refine their comprehension of Earth’s evolving climate. A portion of their calculation is done on NASA supercomputers. Thus, these models give us a fundamental understanding of the situation with our environment and the necessary resources to make expectations of future changes.



There is solid logical agreement that the climate is changing globally and that human activity contributes to this pattern. Space-based advancements and space-driven data assume a key part in environment information, science, observing and early warning. Space-based data can show the weakness of communities to climate change and can assist with monitoring the viability of adaptation strategies

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