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      Extraordinary Human Energy Consumption and Resultant Geological Impacts Beginning Around 1950 CE Initiated the Proposed Anthropocene Epoch 

      Syvitski, Jaia; Waters, Colin N.; Day, John; Milliman, John D.; Summerhayes, Colin P.; Steffen, Will; Zalasiewicz, Jan; Cearreta Bilbao, Alejandro; Galuszka, Agnieszka; Hajdas, Irka; Head, Martin J.; Leinfelder, Reinhold; McNeill, J. R.; Poirier, Clement; Rose, Neil L.; Shotyk, William; Wagreich, Michael; Williams, Mark (Springer, 2020-10-16)
      Growth in fundamental drivers-energy use, economic productivity and population-can provide quantitative indications of the proposed boundary between the Holocene Epoch and the Anthropocene. Human energy expenditure in the ...
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      The Anthropocene: Comparing Its Meaning in Geology (Chronostratigraphy) with Conceptual Approaches Arising in Other Disciplines 

      Zalasiewicz, Jan; Waters, Colin N.; Ellis, Erle C.; Head, Martin J.; Vidas, Davor; Steffen, Will; Thomas, Julia Adeney; Horn, Eva; Summerhayes, Colin P.; Leinfelder, Reinhold; McNeill, J. R.; Galuszka, Agnieszka; Williams, Mark; Barnosky, Anthony D.; Richter, Daniel de B.; Gibbard, Philip L.; Syvitski, Jaia; Jeandel, Catherine; Cearreta Bilbao, Alejandro; Cundy, Andrew B.; Fairchild, Ian J.; Rose, Neil L.; Ivar do Sul, Juliana A.; Shotyk, William; Turner, Simon; Wagreich, Michael; Zinke, Jens (American Geophysical Union, 2021-03)
      The term Anthropocene initially emerged from the Earth System science community in the early 2000s, denoting a concept that the Holocene Epoch has terminated as a consequence of human activities. First associated with the ...