Emilio La Rovere, do IPCC, é convidado do Encontros com a Pesquisa

21.02.2013 | 1 comentário

Filipeta

Agraciado com o Prêmio Nobel da Paz em 2007, em conjunto com um grupo de cientistas internacionais membros do Painel Intergovernamental de Mudanças Climáticas da ONU (IPCC), Emilio La Rovere é uma das vozes mais importantes do país em pesquisa em energia, mudanças climáticas e desenvolvimento sustentável. Um dos fundadores do Painel Brasileiro de Mudanças Climáticas (PBMC), órgão científico nacional que reúne e avalia informações sobre aspectos relevantes das mudanças climáticas no Brasil, La Rovere é o convidado da próxima terça-feira, dia 26.02, na série Encontros com a Pesquisa.

 

No encontro, o pesquisador fala de sua atuação no IPCC desde 1992, comenta os trabalhos e os resultados do Painel Brasileiro de Mudanças Climáticas e promove um debate sobre o significado das mudanças climáticas no Brasil, em temas como ações de mitigação e de adaptação.

 

Emilio La Rovere é Professor da Pós-Graduação de Engenharia (COPPE), da Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro (UFRJ), onde coordena o Laboratório Interdisciplinar de Meio Ambiente (LIMA) e do Centro de Estudos Integrados sobre Meio Ambiente e Mudanças Climáticas (CENTRO CLIMA), além de coordenador científico do PBMC.

 

Encontros com a Pesquisa acontece dia 26.02, das 10h às 12h. Gratuito, livre.

Museu do Meio Ambiente
Jardim Botânico do Rio de Janeiro
Rua Jardim Botânico, 1008
museudomeioambiente@jbrj.gov.br

Tags: emilio-la-roverecrise-energeticamudamcas-climaticascoppe.


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xIeaKdLh45 | 17.10.2014 16:20

he examined the icon with a srrteomiceoscope and that he identified calcium sulfate, pine soot, white, blue, and green "tierras" (soil), reds made from carmine and other pigments, as well as gold. Rosales said he found the work consistent with 16th century materials and methods ... Norberto Rivera Carrera, Archbishop of Mexico, commissioned a 1999 study to test the tilma's age. Leoncio Garza-Valde9s, a pediatrician and microbiologist who had previously worked with the Shroud of Turin, claimed, upon inspection of photographs of the image, to have found three distinct layers in the painting, at least one of which had initials painted on it." ("," Wikipedia).Garza-Valde9s, whom I know of from my Shroud of Turin studies, is a devout Roman Catholic, who regards the Shroud of Turin as authentic, so if he says the Image of Guadalupe is a painting, that is decisive for me.>Considering that the tilma still exist to this day and did not rot, it could be said that it is alive.I gather the Image of Guadelupe is on hemp, which is very durable. >When alive, plants absorbed radio carbon and stop only when it died whence radio carbon decay. This is the basic principle of carbon dating. Agreed.>Now if the shroud is alive up to the date when it was first exposed to public then it was only at that date where the linen (derived from plant) has its radio carbon start to decay. The Shroud itself is linen, which is woven flax and ceases to be alive when the flax dies, i.e. is harvested.>Consequently, the carbon dating will point to the said date, which was the one observed in the radio carbon dating experiment. This can support the belief that the shroud of Turin is the burial cloth of JesusIt wouldn't. That the flax the linen of the Shroud is made of was alive just before the Shroud's first undisputed appearance in France c. 1350, is in fact what the 1988 radiocarbon date of 1260-1390 assumed is the case.Proponents of the authenticity of the Shroud claim the flax was alive only up to or


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