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At 2 degrees, that will be more like once per decade.

In December this year, Paris Agreement signatories will gather once more at the Katowice Climate Change Conference in Poland to review their progress.

The UN Framework Convention on Climate Change requested a report "on the impacts of global warming of 1.5°C above pre-industrial levels and related global greenhouse gas emission pathways" as part of the Paris climate accord. These heat-trapping gases are the byproduct of industrial processes such as refrigeration and can be eliminated from those processes by re-engineering.

At this point, in fact, the report said that even if global change and worldwide cuts in Carbon dioxide emissions were to begin immediately, it would only delay, not prevent, the impeding global warming. However, she says Canada will not increase its targets to cut emissions until the plan laid out in 2016 is fulfilled.

The Trump administration's plan to withdraw from the Paris agreement and eliminate regulations created to lower emissions will nearly certainly fuel more warming.

"I just don't see the possibility of doing the one and a half" and even 2 degrees looks unlikely, said Appalachian State University environmental scientist Gregg Marland, who isn't part of the United Nations panel but has tracked global emissions for decades for the U.S. Energy Department. This would require a massive swing to renewable energy, with any residual emissions being scrubbed from the atmosphere using carbon dioxide capture and storage (CCS), and carbon dioxide removal (CDR) technologies.

The report, drafted by 91 authors from 40 countries, finds that even if Intended Nationally Determined Contributions (INDCs), or commitments made by nations under the Paris agreement, are "supplemented by very challenging increases in the scale and ambition of emissions reductions after 2030", it may not be enough to stop more than 1.5°C rise in temperatures.

Here's everything you need to know.

Indonesia to stop searching for quake victims on Thursday: agency
Taiwan's Tzu Chi Foundation sent a 10-person team consisting of doctors and nurses from Jakarta with more to arrive later. Residents whose homes had been destroyed had little but uncertainty on the seventh day since the disasters.

Scientists recommend that up to about 3 million square miles of pasture and up to 1.9 million square miles of non-pasture agricultural land be converted into up to 2.7 million square miles for energy crops, which can be used to make biofuels. The likelihood of an Arctic Ocean free of sea ice in summer would be once per century with global warming of 1.5°C, compared with at least once per decade with 2°C.

Limiting the temperature rise to 1.5º C would make it easier to achieve the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals, said Priyardarshi Shukla, cochair of IPCC Working Group III.

But as Jamie Henn, co-founder and the program director for the worldwide climate group 350.org, stated in a tweet on Tuesday, the "scariest thing about the IPCC Report" is the fact that "it's the watered down, consensus version". But several studies conclude that India is vulnerable to climate change impacts.

Current research says the world is now completely off track, heading instead towards 3C. "There will also be heat stress in cities and air quality will deteriorate due to high fossil fuel use".

But success "depends on political leadership", he added. Global sea levels rose 17cm in the 20th century.

Rajeevan says India is already experiencing extreme weather events; the unprecedented rains that triggered this year's Kerala floods being an example. A huge percentage of reefs, from 70-90%, could still be lost with 1.5 degrees of warming.

Romer pointed out that "once we start to try and reduce carbon emissions, we'll be surprised that it wasn't as hard as we anticipated". "In totality, how the rest of the world handles the climate rogue behaviour of the Trump administration will decide whether the world meets the 1.5°C goal or not".

Asked about reports of the U.S. stand on the crucial report, AK Mehta, an additional secretary at the environment ministry, says, "India recognises climate change to be a real threat and we will do whatever we can in our own capacity".