• Accueil
  • Science
  • What will happen to the population if available re...

What will happen to the population if available resources are in limited supply? ​

Answers

  • Réponse publiée par: brianneaudreyvuy

    It will decrease

    Explanation:

    If the population does not know to take care and reproduce the resources it will eventually decrease.IF the rescources are very IMPORTANT to that population

  • Réponse publiée par: Rosalesdhan

    1. b,c

    2. b,a

    3. b,a

    4. c,b

    5. c

    Explanation:

  • Réponse publiée par: joviecar

    1.b or c

    2.b

    3.c

    4.a

    5.b

    ya na answer okay

  • Réponse publiée par: batopusong81

    answer:

    Human overpopulation is among the most pressing environmental issues, silently aggravating the forces behind global warming, environmental pollution, habitat loss, the sixth mass extinction, intensive farming practices and the consumption of finite natural resources, such as fresh water, arable land and fossil fuels, ...

    Explanation:

  • Réponse publiée par: maledabacuetes

    answer:

    whichof the following scientists descrebe the atom as an empty space and its massis concentrated in thenucleus

  • Réponse publiée par: joyce5512

    As populations grow, limited resources get used up. These resources are called DENSITY-DEPENDENT FACTORS,

  • Réponse publiée par: shannel99

    c,,b,a,b,c

    Explanation:

    C

    B

    A

    B

    C

    bahajsisiajqjsudid

  • Réponse publiée par: abbigail333

    C.

    Explanation:

    Population is a group of organisms within the same species in an area.

  • Réponse publiée par: kuanjunjunkuan

    fossil fuels are hundreds of millions of years old, but in the last 200 years consumption has increased rapidly, leaving fossil fuel reserves depleted and climate change seriously impacted. Reserves are becoming harder to locate, and resources won’t last forever – here’s when fossil fuels could run out.

    What are fossil fuels?

    Fossil fuels are biological materials containing hydrocarbon, which can be burned and used as a source of energy. They’re found in the Earth’s crust, so we have to drill into the earth to extract them.

    Fossil fuels developed billions of years ago, when dead organic matter became buried at the bottom of the sea and altered as a result of anaerobic digestion. Oil deposits in the North Sea are around 150 million years old, while much of Britain’s coal began to form over 300 million years ago.

    While we probably used fossil fuels as far back as the Iron Age, it wasn’t until the Industrial Revolution that wide-scale extraction started. It completely transformed the way humanity lived and worked, allowing us to power our homes, businesses and machines with coal, oil and gas.

    Why are fossil fuels bad?

    We only have a finite supply of fossil fuels. The amount we use now simply isn’t sustainable, and the problem is getting worse as the global population increases. The limited resources in the ground aren’t even the biggest problem – there are plenty of downsides to plundering the earth for coal, gas and oil:

    Carbon emissions. Global carbon emissions from fossil fuels accounts for 90% of all emissions from human activity. And while UK carbon emissions are dropping, global fossil fuel emissions are increasing and global temperatures are rising.

    Air pollution. The burning of fossil fuels releases carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gases into the atmosphere, which pollutes the air we breathe. Air pollution in cities has been linked to an increase in respiratory diseases, like asthma, particularly in young children and the elderly, along with shortened life expectancy.

    Ocean pollution. Carbon dioxide dissolves into the sea, causing acidification which affects the life cycles of marine organisms. Our oceans absorb heat created from fossil fuel emissions, causing temperatures to rise and coral reefs to bleach and die.

    Habitat destruction. Vast amounts of land are decimated to provide space for drilling wells, pipelines, and processing facilities used in oil and gas drilling operations. Habitat disruption and noise from drilling are some of the biggest threats to wildlife populations across the globe.

    Transporting fossil fuels. Aside from the carbon emissions caused by burning fossil fuels, there’s a huge environmental cost to transporting them. Diesel fumes from transportation add to CO2 emissions, oil spills threaten marine life, and flammable natural gas leaks have led to hundreds of human casualties in recent years.

    Fossil fuels, as the name suggests, are very old. North Sea oil deposits are around 150 million years old, whilst much of Britain’s coal began to form over 300 million years ago. Although humans probably used fossil fuels in ancient times, as far back as the Iron Age, it was the Industrial Revolution that led to their wide-scale extraction.

    And in the very short period of time since then – just over 200 years – we’ve consumed an incredible amount of them, leaving fossil fuels all but gone and the climate seriously impacted.

    Fossil fuels are an incredibly dense form of energy, and they took millions of years to become so. And when they’re gone, they’re gone pretty much forever.

  • Réponse publiée par: meteor13

    i think it's effective to our self

Connaissez-vous la bonne réponse?
What will happen to the population if available resources are in limited supply? ​...