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J-curves, exponential, and non-linear progressions in population systems (ppt)

J-curves, exponential, and non-linear progressions in population systems (ppt)

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Published by Math_Resources
Non-linear and exponential patterns in population systems, including J-curves, and the powerful, misleading, and dangerously counterintuitive behaviors of exponential progressions which physicist Albert Bartlett, Professor of Physics and Astrophysics Emeritus at the University of Colorado has called ³The world¶s most important arithmetic."

This "PowerPoint 5" in our "Biospherics Literacy 101" collection is made available courtesy of The Wecskaop Project (What Every Citizen Should Know About Our Planet).


Colorful visuals; graphs; riddles (when is the bottle half-full?); and outbreaks of dinoflagellate red-tides and fish kills in marine environments as quintessential natural examples of population calamities under "vast remaining open-space conditions." Also includes links, graph resources, and a graph of human population growth over the past ten millennia and our five additional billions (billions numbers 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7) since 1930 with still MORE billions (numbers eight and nine) on-track to arrive by mid-century.
Non-linear and exponential patterns in population systems, including J-curves, and the powerful, misleading, and dangerously counterintuitive behaviors of exponential progressions which physicist Albert Bartlett, Professor of Physics and Astrophysics Emeritus at the University of Colorado has called ³The world¶s most important arithmetic."

This "PowerPoint 5" in our "Biospherics Literacy 101" collection is made available courtesy of The Wecskaop Project (What Every Citizen Should Know About Our Planet).


Colorful visuals; graphs; riddles (when is the bottle half-full?); and outbreaks of dinoflagellate red-tides and fish kills in marine environments as quintessential natural examples of population calamities under "vast remaining open-space conditions." Also includes links, graph resources, and a graph of human population growth over the past ten millennia and our five additional billions (billions numbers 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7) since 1930 with still MORE billions (numbers eight and nine) on-track to arrive by mid-century.

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Categories:Types, Research
Published by: Math_Resources on Aug 23, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial No-derivs

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11/15/2013

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