Earth Anomalies

ekim68

Mike
Joined
Jul 8, 2003
Messages
56,530

Ozone across northern hemisphere increased over past 20 years


In a first-ever study using ozone data collected by commercial aircraft, researchers from the Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences (CIRES) at the University of Colorado Boulder found that levels of the pollutant in the lowest part of Earth's atmosphere have increased across the Northern Hemisphere over the past 20 years. That's even as tighter controls on emissions of ozone precursors have lowered ground-level ozone in some places, including North America and Europe.
 

Brigham

John
Joined
Aug 24, 2010
Messages
1,509
We should not forget the ozone higher up is helping to reduce dangerous rays from the sun.
 

ekim68

Mike
Joined
Jul 8, 2003
Messages
56,530

Record melt: Greenland lost 586 billion tons of ice in 2019


Greenland lost a record amount of ice during an extra warm 2019, with the melt massive enough to cover California in more than four feet (1.25 meters) of water, a new study said.

After two years when summer ice melt had been minimal, last summer shattered all records with 586 billion tons (532 billion metric tons) of ice melting, according to satellite measurements reported in a study Thursday. That’s more than 140 trillion gallons (532 trillion liters) of water.
 

ekim68

Mike
Joined
Jul 8, 2003
Messages
56,530

ekim68

Mike
Joined
Jul 8, 2003
Messages
56,530
You know, I'm normally a 'glass half full' person but I don't see good things for the future. I believe we still have time to minimize a number of problems but we have leaders, around the world, who seem either incapable or don't care...
 

ekim68

Mike
Joined
Jul 8, 2003
Messages
56,530

Emissions Could Add 15 Inches to 2100 Sea Level Rise, NASA-Led Study Finds


An international effort that brought together more than 60 ice, ocean and atmosphere scientists from three dozen international institutions has generated new estimates of how much of an impact Earth’s melting ice sheets could have on global sea levels by 2100. If greenhouse gas emissions continue apace, Greenland and Antarctica’s ice sheets could together contribute more than 15 inches (38 centimeters) of global sea level rise – and that’s beyond the amount that has already been set in motion by Earth’s warming climate.
 

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