It's bad in winter. Last Tuesday, the researchers announced that ice shelf in eastern Antarctica was previously either permanent or growing-in fact faster melt. Yesterday (January 21) A New Study Report In Southwest Greenland – Another area where ice is considered safe – ice cream crosses more than any part of the island.
Both developments threaten coastal communities.
"We want the sea level to rise faster and faster," said Beviz, chief author of Greenland study, in a statement. "Once you hit that tipping point, the only question is this: How hard is it?"
Greenland has long been one of the main reasons for scientists studying in the oceans. But they thought South-West and North-West were their biggest hardships. The seas are melt into the sea, overflowing, and adding water to the sea. Southwestern Greenland, on the other hand, does not have many glaciers, so it does not develop many glaciers. But in the summer of the summer the water flowing into the Southwest Sea was lost and the ice was lost. In 2012 Greenland landed in 2003, four times faster. According to the study, the ice powder at the South Pole occurred.
In 2012, about 90 percent of the surface of Greenland's surface was melted. Since 1889, this island is believed to be frozen. Caitlin Keegan of the Dartmouth Research Associates says that Arctic is ice. In a typical year, the summer temperatures exceeding -14 degrees Celsius. But in the summer of 2012, Syriel Thonel Keegan recalls the work of Greenland's ice sheet in the middle of the field. "You can go out on a T-shirt when the wind is out," she says.
It is not clear if our prophecies are to be altered in the rise of the ocean from unexpected regions like the southwestern Greenland. But the researchers are not optimistic. "There is a region of climate change that has a sea level altitude and there are many unknowns," Keegan says. "But if you place in the ocean faster than Greenland and take it on a modern scale, then you can say that sea level forecasts are quite conservative."
"Another indication that these changes are in the future or in the future, there is no need to worry for 20 years," says geologist Erik Kline, a university in the University of Alaska. "These changes are not far off – no time or space." If we lose our ice masses from Greenland, Antarctica and the oceans, it will be global not only in the Arctic or Antarctic territories. "