The paper "Summer Temperature Standard Deviation, Skewness and Strong Positive Temperature Anomalies by Volodin and Yurova" is a great example of an article on environmental studies. The paper will discuss different patterns of skewness and standard deviation of the average summer temperature of everyday and monthly was analyzed using the climate model for 3 scenarios from the fourth version of the Institute of Numerical Mathematics Climate Model. There was a consequence of quadrupling carbon II oxide concentrations and simulation of both the preindustrial climate and momentary climate changes from 1850 to 2100.
Hot periods are experienced in the areas with high skewness of replicated preindustrial climate exceeding the expected number for the usual distribution ranging from 2 to 8. In the scenario where carbon II oxide concentrations were recorded, the standard deviation had increased and the northward side of the area had shifted with optimistic skewness as compared with the case of preindustrial. Subtropical areas were found to have experienced the highest increase in summer average temperatures. Thirty percent of days where the highest average increase in temperature about 500000 meters to the northward area of the highest average increase of seasonal temperature where the standard deviation of the area was increased.
0.1 % of the warmest days were the highest average increase in temperature about 500000 meters again in the north where the region had increased skewness. In the simulation of the climate change for 1850-2100, the areas with increased skewness were noticed to have increased temperature during the warm days above the summer average temperature. The regions which had decreased skewness, either a small increase in temperature were noticed or there was no temperature rising at all during warm days under ephemeral global warming.
The three scenarios will be elaborated further in the rest of the papers where there will be different variations of summer average temperatures in different climatic regions (Volodin & Yurova, 2013).