|WikiProject Oceans||(Rated C-class, Mid-importance)|
Lets merge some pages
I would suggest merging this page with the one called Gas hydrate. This one is fundamental and the other is more technical. Frankly speaking, this page is much better since the other contains some wrong information. Therefore, the suggestion is to keep this article and add the usefull stuff from the other one. I’ll start working on that but haven’t gotten much time at the moment.
GGenov 11:46, 5 January 2007 (UTC)
Sweet idea. That would bring some order in the present situation. In this place I would also kindly ask all USGS members working in this field to put true credits under not their pictures (Not giving credits to Goettingen group, which had happened in "Natural_Gas_Hydrates" topic, was not kind and totally not scholar). The wrong credits are corrected but still we would like to avoid such situations in the future.
AFalenty 18:46, 5 January 2007 (UTC)
In the following text from the article, in what way(s) is CH4 a more efficient greenhouse gas than CO2?
Catastrophic release of methane from the decomposition of such deposits may lead to a global climate change, since CH4 is more efficient greenhouse gas even than CO2.
I think this should be clarified in the article.
Jgrunschel 06:04, 27 February 2007 (UTC)
- Yah, you are probably right. I just fixed a lnk/reference to the Methane page, where this is explained more precisely and in sufficient details. I didn't try to clarify more here since this had alredy been done there.
GGenov 17:25, 3 March 2007 (UTC)
Star Formation and evolution?
There is a link to this page at the bottom of the article but there doesn't appear to be a connection to it in the text. Is this really related to clathrate hydrates or does this link not belong on the page? —Preceding unsigned comment added by Branigan22 (talk • contribs) 23:00, 8 October 2007 (UTC)