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dc.contributor.authorRotmans J
dc.contributor.authorAsselt MBA van
dc.contributor.authorBruin AJ de
dc.contributor.authorElzen MGJ den
dc.contributor.authorGreef J de
dc.contributor.authorHilderink HBM
dc.contributor.authorHoekstra AY
dc.contributor.authorJanssen MA
dc.contributor.authorKoster HW
dc.contributor.authorMartens WJM
dc.contributor.authorNiesen LW
dc.contributor.authorVries HJM de
dc.date.accessioned2007-03-09T16:17:44Z
dc.date.available2007-03-09T16:17:44Z
dc.date.issued1994-06-30en_US
dc.identifier461502004en_US
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10029/10065
dc.description.abstractIn this study the totality of changes on planet Earth, including all human interventions and alterations, is considered as constituting global change, a concept which is therefore broader than the concept of global environmental change. The latter only refers to the human-induced biophysical changes in the dynamics of the Earth system, while global change refers to changes in both the biophysical and the human system. In practice, the concept of global environmental change is a general umbrella term for a whole range of mutually dependent global environmental problems. Within the context of this research programme global change is, in contrast to earlier studies, considered from an integrated perspective. In this study the starting point is to consider the common causes, mechanisms and impacts of a number of coherent themes, functions and scales, and to translate this in terms of Pressure, State, Impact and Response (P-S-I-R approach). This is more in line with the universal principle of approaching environmentally related problems, which assumes that many of those problems are generic in nature.
dc.format.extent6647000 bytesen_US
dc.format.extent6805729 bytes
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdf
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.publisherRijksinstituut voor Volksgezondheid en Milieu RIVMen_US
dc.relation.ispartofseriesRIVM Rapport 461502004en_US
dc.relation.ispartofseriesGLOBO report series 4en_US
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.rivm.nl/bibliotheek/rapporten/461502004.htmlen_US
dc.subject.othersustainabilityen
dc.subject.otherglobalen
dc.subject.othermodellingen
dc.subject.otherresearchen
dc.subject.otherprogramsen
dc.subject.otherprognosisen
dc.subject.otherduurzame ontwikkelingen
dc.subject.othermondiale veranderingen
dc.subject.othergeintegreerd modelleren; targetsen
dc.subject.otherculturele perspectievenen
dc.subject.otheronzekerhedenen
dc.subject.othersustainable development; global changeen
dc.subject.otherintegrated assessment modellingen
dc.subject.othertargetsen
dc.subject.othercultural perspectivesen
dc.subject.otheruncertaintiesen
dc.subject.otherduurzaamnl
dc.subject.othereconomische ontwikkelingnl
dc.subject.othermodelnl
dc.subject.otheronderzoeknl
dc.subject.otherprogrammanl
dc.subject.otherprognosenl
dc.titleGlobal Change and Sustainable Development. A modelling perspective for the next decadeen_US
dc.title.alternative[Mondiale verandering en duurzame ontwikkeling: een modelperspectief voor de komende tien jaar.]en_US
dc.contributor.departmentCWMen_US
dc.contributor.departmentISCen_US
dc.contributor.departmentRLen_US
dc.contributor.departmentVTVen_US
dc.contributor.departmentMTVen_US
refterms.dateFOA2018-12-18T08:18:39Z
html.description.abstractIn this study the totality of changes on planet Earth, including all human interventions and alterations, is considered as constituting global change, a concept which is therefore broader than the concept of global environmental change. The latter only refers to the human-induced biophysical changes in the dynamics of the Earth system, while global change refers to changes in both the biophysical and the human system. In practice, the concept of global environmental change is a general umbrella term for a whole range of mutually dependent global environmental problems. Within the context of this research programme global change is, in contrast to earlier studies, considered from an integrated perspective. In this study the starting point is to consider the common causes, mechanisms and impacts of a number of coherent themes, functions and scales, and to translate this in terms of Pressure, State, Impact and Response (P-S-I-R approach). This is more in line with the universal principle of approaching environmentally related problems, which assumes that many of those problems are generic in nature.


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