However, there are restrictions on the study`s capacity, van del Wal notes, including “not responding to the uncertainty or physics behind Antarctica`s contribution,” which is “critical” for sea level rise after 2100. The report is the first to quantify the contribution of sea level rise to anthropogenic greenhouse gas emissions that countries would release if they met their current commitments under the Nationally Determined Contributions (NDC). Commitments made after the first adoption of the Paris Agreement in 2015 will expire in 2030. Prior to 2016, we directly use the historical shares of gas available from the PRIMAP-hist dataset (26, 38). For each of the five largest emitters, two scenarios are developed, one that eliminates the country`s emissions from 1991 and the other in which they will not be eliminated until 2016. We remove kyoto-TREIBHAUSGASe and extract non-Kyoto gases as for the 2030 baseline, as changes in historical emissions for other substances influence THE internal calibration of MAGICC. In order to quantify GMSLR`s overall commitment by 1991 and 2016, Kyoto`s zero gas lines will be developed for these years using a methodology similar to the design of the 2030 baseline. Here, non-Kyoto gases will expire in 2016 for the 1991 trajectory (so as not to affect MAGICC`s internal calibration) and for the regular zero track in 2016. For all routes, the radiation stress is kept constant after 2100 to 2300. The current NDCs will be made available by 2030. With regard to the increase in THE GMT, the IPCC`s latest special report on global warming of 1.5oC concluded that “the means that reflect these ambitions would not limit global warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius” (23). More specific forecasts of the long-term impact of MFOs on GMT are highly dependent on post-2030 emission assumptions. Assessments of CNN`s impact on temperature at the end of the century are often based on the pursuit of ambitions reflected in the promised climate change goals.

For both accounting periods, GMSLR`s contributions at the national level reflect changes in relative emission shares and thus highlight the overall sensitivity of 2300 GMSLR to changes in short-term emissions (Figure 2.