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国际学术论文演讲稿

Good morning everybody!It's my honor to speak here,and I am very glad to share my topic with you. Then today I'd like to talk something about Public engagement with carbon and climate change: To what extent is the public ‘carbon capable’?

As we know, the phenomenon of climate change for society seems clear: much evidence shows a significant human contribution in causing climate change, and the impacts will increase. In order to reduce greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions, there is an urgent need to understand and enable societal engagement inmitigation. Yet recent research indicates that this involvement is currently limited: although awareness of climate change is widespread, understanding and behavioral engagement are far lower. Proposals for mitigative‘personal carbon budgets’ imply a need for public understanding of the causes and consequences of carbon emissions, as well as the ability to reduce emissions. However, little has been done to consider the situated meanings of carbon and energy in everyday life and decisions.

Now, let’s go to the first part. The structure of the paper. It includes five parts. The first is background. Nest is climate change , carbon capability , the third is developing carbon capability ,fourth is exploring the carbon capability , the last one is conclusion.

Ok, let me introduce the background at first.Some findings from a UK survey of public engagement with climate change and carbon capability, focusing on both individual and institutional dimensions. These findings highlight the diverse public understandings about ‘carbon’, encompassing technical, social, and moral discourses; and provide further evidence for the environmental value-action gap in relation to adoption of low-carbon lifestyles. Implications of these findings for promoting public engagement with climate change and ca
rbon capability are discussed.

Ok, let me introduce the background at first.Some findings from a UK survey of public engagement with climate change and carbon capability, focusing on both individual and institutional dimensions. These findings highlight the diverse public understandings about ‘carbon’, encompassing technical, social, and moral discourses; and provide further evidence for the environmental value-action gap in relation to adoption of low-carbon lifestyles. Implications of these findings for promoting public engagement with climate change and carbon capability are discussed.

But what is the climate change? Climate change is an issue which poses major challenges to communicators and educators. It is a risk in familiar natural processes such as temperature change and weather fluctuations, and has low highlighting as a risk issue because it cannot be directly experienced. Since people are accustomed to

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