Will plants become extinct through climate change?

Answer this question

  • Will plants become extinct through climate change?


Answer #1 | 20/12 2013 17:39
Earth plant cover increased by 11% between 1982 and 2010.
Answer #2 | 20/12 2013 19:07
Alph is right, some may not make it. The more rapid climate change is more species would be effected
Answer #3 | 20/12 2013 17:46
I think they'll do okay.
Answer #4 | 20/12 2013 17:45
SPPI sounds like a scientific organization. It's not. A real skeptic would double check their "study" . There is no question that some plants will not adapt, particularly those in narrow climate ranges.
Answer #5 | 20/12 2013 19:55
Not all plants. Just some plants. <17yrs no rise> You have been corrected on that claim numerous times.
Answer #6 | 20/12 2013 20:20
more great wisdom from the unrealist, I sure hope poison ivy isn't one, I'd hate to live in a world without that
Answer #7 | 21/12 2013 15:05
Keep believing the anti-science rubbish like a good little corporate robot
Answer #8 | 21/12 2013 04:50
If only two plants became extinct because the climate the grew in changed, your question as posted can only be answered with "yes" You can contradict yourself and claim that global warming induced climate change does not happen. Or you can man up, acknowledge that some plants will become extinct. If you want to be consistent, you will argue something that it is not bad and that rotting plants are fertilizer... Personally I hope you will be consistent, or even better deny that two or more plants will become extinct, but I come here, in part, for comic relief.
Answer #9 | 21/12 2013 00:59
Some1, "Your question is misleading." Translated this means, "Waa! Waa! You make too much sense. We can't come up with a good answer, so we will rewrite your question and answer something different." In direct answer to your question. No one person or group has sufficiently defined 'Climate Change' or the degree of that 'Climate Change' to give an honest evaluation. I haven't seen any 'Climate Change' in 72 years. But if presumably the rise in CO2 will cause any climate change, it would definitely be good for the plants. Just ask any greenhouse operator who can afford to flood his greenhouse with CO2.

Possible answer