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Rachel Warren
University of East Anglia
120Publications
29H-index
3,779Citations
Publications 120
Newest
Published on Apr 1, 2019in Global and Planetary Change 3.98
Aristeidis G. Koutroulis18
Estimated H-index: 18
(TUC: Technical University of Crete),
Lamprini Papadimitriou7
Estimated H-index: 7
(Cranfield University)
+ 3 AuthorsRichard A. Betts54
Estimated H-index: 54
(University of Exeter)
Abstract Global sustainability is intertwined with freshwater security. Emerging changes in global freshwater availability have been recently detected as a combined result of human interventions, natural variability and climate change. Expected future socio-economic and climatic changes will further impact freshwater resources. The quantification of the impacts is challenging due to the complexity of interdependencies between physical and socio-economic systems. This study demonstrates a vulnera...
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Published on Feb 4, 2019
Simon Dietz23
Estimated H-index: 23
,
Alex Bowen16
Estimated H-index: 16
+ 2 AuthorsRachel Warren29
Estimated H-index: 29
Published on Jan 1, 2019in Environmental Modelling and Software 4.18
Rachel Warren29
Estimated H-index: 29
(UEA: University of East Anglia),
Neil R. Edwards29
Estimated H-index: 29
(OU: Open University)
+ 24 AuthorsAlain Haurie27
Estimated H-index: 27
We use the flexible model coupling technology known as the bespoke framework generator to link established existing modules representing dynamics in the global economy (GEMINI_E3), the energy system (TIAM-WORLD), the global and regional climate system (MAGICC6, PLASIM-ENTS and ClimGEN), the agricultural system, the hydrological system and ecosystems (LPJmL), together in a single integrated assessment modelling (IAM) framework, building on the pre-existing framework of the Community Integrated As...
1 Citations Source Cite
Published on Oct 17, 2018in Annual Review of Environment and Resources 6.03
Simon Dietz23
Estimated H-index: 23
(LSE: London School of Economics and Political Science),
Alex Bowen16
Estimated H-index: 16
(LSE: London School of Economics and Political Science)
+ 2 AuthorsRachel Warren29
Estimated H-index: 29
(UEA: University of East Anglia)
The economic case for limiting warming to 1.5°C is unclear, due to manifold uncertainties. However, it cannot be ruled out that the 1.5°C target passes a cost-benefit test. Costs are almost certainly high: The median global carbon price in 1.5°C scenarios implemented by various energy models is more than US$100 per metric ton of CO2 in 2020, for example. Benefits estimates range from much lower than this to much higher. Some of these uncertainties may reduce in the future, raising the question o...
2 Citations Source Cite
Rachel Warren29
Estimated H-index: 29
(UEA: University of East Anglia),
Robert L. Wilby64
Estimated H-index: 64
(Lboro: Loughborough University)
+ 4 AuthorsJason Lowe48
Estimated H-index: 48
(University of Leeds)
A wide range of climate vulnerability and risk assessments have been implemented using different approaches at different scales, some with a broad multi-sectoral scope and others focused on single risks or sectors. This paper describes the novel approach to vulnerability and risk assessment which was designed and put into practice in the United Kingdom9s Second Climate Change Risk Assessment (CCRA2) so as to build upon its earlier assessment (CCRA1). First, we summarize and critique the CCRA1 ap...
9 Citations Source Cite
Published on Jun 1, 2018in Nature 41.58
Sonia I. Seneviratne59
Estimated H-index: 59
(ETH Zurich),
Joeri Rogelj33
Estimated H-index: 33
+ 11 AuthorsOve Hoegh-Guldberg82
Estimated H-index: 82
(UQ: University of Queensland)
The United Nations’ Paris Agreement includes the aim of pursuing efforts to limit global warming to only 1.5 °C above pre-industrial levels. However, it is not clear what the resulting climate would look like across the globe and over time. Here we show that trajectories towards a ‘1.5 °C warmer world’ may result in vastly different outcomes at regional scales, owing to variations in the pace and location of climate change and their interactions with society’s mitigation, adaptation and vulnerab...
7 Citations Source Cite
Published on May 18, 2018in Science 41.06
Rachel Warren29
Estimated H-index: 29
(UEA: University of East Anglia),
Jeff Price8
Estimated H-index: 8
(UEA: University of East Anglia)
+ 2 AuthorsJeremy VanDerWal33
Estimated H-index: 33
(JCU: James Cook University)
In the Paris Agreement on Climate Change, the United Nations is pursuing efforts to limit global warming to 1.5°C, whereas earlier aspirations focused on a 2°C limit. With current pledges, corresponding to ~3.2°C warming, climatically determined geographic range losses of >50% are projected in ~49% of insects, 44% of plants, and 26% of vertebrates. At 2°C, this falls to 18% of insects, 16% of plants, and 8% of vertebrates and at 1.5°C, to 6% of insects, 8% of plants, and 4% of vertebrates. When ...
13 Citations Source Cite
Pete Smith95
Estimated H-index: 95
(Aberd.: University of Aberdeen),
Jeff Price8
Estimated H-index: 8
(UEA: University of East Anglia)
+ 2 AuthorsYadvinder Malhi88
Estimated H-index: 88
(Environmental Change Institute)
We applied a recently developed tool to examine the reduction in climate risk to biodiversity in moving from a 2°C to a 1.5°C target. We then reviewed the recent literature examining the impact of (a) land-based mitigation options and (b) land-based greenhouse gas removal options on biodiversity. We show that holding warming to 1.5°C versus 2°C can significantly reduce the number of species facing a potential loss of 50% of their climatic range. Further, there would be an increase of 5.5–14% of ...
6 Citations Source Cite
Published on Apr 3, 2018
Rachel Warren29
Estimated H-index: 29
,
Robert L. Wilby64
Estimated H-index: 64
+ 4 AuthorsJason A. Lowe14
Estimated H-index: 14
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