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"Help people with your heart not what you gain from him/her. " - Strobelights23

Mahesh Essay

  • Date Submitted: 05/15/2011 01:29 AM
  • Flesch-Kincaid Score: 60.7 
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Global Warming: A Deadly Threat For Human Life
Global Warming: A Deadly Threat for Human Life
The recent activity in Iceland-Volcano brought the whole world to a grinding halt. This was the most recent reminder of nature’s power, and shows how feeble human beings are in front of mother nature; however, advanced the human race has become in technology. The natural catastrophes similar to above are grim reminders to respect nature.
What is Global warming: There is a perceptible change in the average temperature of the atmosphere through out the world. This increase in the average temperature of Earth’s atmosphere is known as GLOBAL WARMING. The summers are becoming hotter and longer, and the winters are turning out to be more freezing (recent increased snowfall witnessed in Northern Hemisphere) and longer. Not to mention that the spring and autumn are becoming shorter. Let us try to understand what has caused this change in climate, and what are the effects of this change?
Earth is the only planet suitable to human life known


In the 1970s the prices of most things Americans buy more than doubled. Such a general increase in prices is called inflation.   Prices of selected goods may increase for reasons unrelated to inflation: the price of fresh lettuce may rise because unseasonably heavy rainfall in California has ruined the lettuce crop, or the price of gasoline may rise if the oil-producing countries set a higher price for oil. During inflation, however, all prices tend to rise.   Over the last 400 years there have been many periods of inflation. In the 16th century, when the Spaniards began bringing back gold and silver from the New World, prices in Western Europe moved upward as the supply of money increased. During the 19th century prices tended to go downward as food and raw materials became cheaper. After major wars such as the Napoleonic Wars and World Wars I and II, prices again moved upward. In the 1950s and '60s a so-called...


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