Assimilative capacity refers to the ability of a body of water to cleanse itself; its capacity to receive waste waters or toxic substances without deleterious effects and without damage to aquatic life or humans who consume the water. It is level to which water body or nature control the toxicity without effecting the aquatic life.
Human health and welfare, food security, industrial development a...[Read More]
A biodiversity action plan (BAP) is an internationally recognized program addressing threatened species and habitats and is designed to protect and restore biological systems. The original impetus for these plans derives from the 1992 Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD). As of 2009, 191 countries have ratified the CBD, but only a fraction of these have developed substantive BAP documents.
244 pages , Springer Science & Business Media , 2012-10-19 Sustainability applies to everybody. But everybody applies it differently, by defining and shaping it differently—much as water is edged and shaped by its container. It is conceived in absolute terms but underpinned by a great diversity of relatively “green”—and sometimes contradictory—practices that ca...[Read More]
This page is dedicated to sharing information about coral reefs and the fascinating animals that inhabit these ecosystems.Coral reefs are threatened throughout the world and the aim of this page is increase public awareness of their plight and importance through ecology courses.
48 pages , Evans Brothers , 2009 Waste problem - Dealing with waste - Glass - Metals - Plastic, textiles and paper - Cars and e-waste - Waste and the developing world - Organic waste - Looking to the future.