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Studies in Conversation


  • AUTHORS:
    Maggie Kendall Zimmerman
    Peter T. Doran
    PUBLISHED:
    2009 in Eos, Transactions American Geophysical Union
    Fifty‐two percent of Americans think most climate scientists agree that the Earth has been warming in recent years, and 47% think climate scientists agree (i.e., that there is a scientific consensus) that human activities are a major cause of that warming, according to recent polling (see http://...
  • AUTHOR:
    John Helsdon
    PUBLISHED:
    2009 in Eos, Transactions American Geophysical Union
    This critique was submitted by:
    LCheng
    The feature article “Examining the scientific consensus on climate change,” by Peter Doran and Maggie Kendall Zimmerman (see Eos, 90(3), 20 January 2009), while interesting, has a primary flaw that calls their interpretation into question. In their opening sentence, the authors state that on the ...
  • AUTHOR:
    Roland Granqvist
    PUBLISHED:
    2009 in Eos, Transactions American Geophysical Union
    This critique was submitted by:
    LCheng
    In a summary of their survey on the opinion about global warming among Earth scientists (see Eos, 90(3), 20 January 2009), Peter Doran and Maggie Kendall Zimmerman conclude that the debate on the role of human activity is largely nonexistent, and that the challenge is “how to effectively communic...
  • AUTHOR:
    Karl Rawer
    PUBLISHED:
    2010 in Eos, Transactions American Geophysical Union
    This critique was submitted by:
    LCheng
    In the 20 January 2009 issue of Eos (90(3), 22–23), P. T. Doran and M. K. Zimmerman gave some interesting data about scientists' responses to the question of whether they think human activity is a significant contributing factor to changing global temperatures. The statements given in the article...
  • AUTHORS:
    Maggie Kendall Zimmerman
    Peter T. Doran
    PUBLISHED:
    2009 in Eos, Transactions American Geophysical Union
    This critique was submitted by:
    LCheng
    Roland Granqvist's main concern with our study is that it did not include more specific questions about the causes and severity of global warming. In fact, our Eos article presented a snapshot of the full study [Kendall Zimmerman, 2008] in which we did ask about causes of warming, and in which we...
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Studies in Conversation

AUTHORS:
Maggie Kendall Zimmerman
Peter T. Doran
Fifty‐two percent of Americans think most climate scientists agree that the Earth has been warming in recent years, and 47% think climate scientist...
AUTHOR:
John Helsdon
The feature article “Examining the scientific consensus on climate change,” by Peter Doran and Maggie Kendall Zimmerman (see Eos, 90(3), 20 January...
AUTHOR:
Roland Granqvist
In a summary of their survey on the opinion about global warming among Earth scientists (see Eos, 90(3), 20 January 2009), Peter Doran and Maggie K...
AUTHOR:
Karl Rawer
In the 20 January 2009 issue of Eos (90(3), 22–23), P. T. Doran and M. K. Zimmerman gave some interesting data about scientists' responses to the q...
AUTHORS:
Maggie Kendall Zimmerman
Peter T. Doran
Roland Granqvist's main concern with our study is that it did not include more specific questions about the causes and severity of global warming. ...