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There was revealed a hidden connection between the Earth's polar regions



Scientists have discovered a "climatic connection" between the North Atlantic Ocean and Antarctica.

The international team of scientists says there are two forms of communication that are used to warn of major changes in climate change – and said the SOS report had already been sent due to current conditions.

It is said that there is a fast atmospheric channel and a much slower ocean channel.

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An international team of scientists has found that there are two forms of communication that are used to warn against large changes in climate change using atmospheric conditions and ocean currents. For climate reconstruction, researchers surveyed the ice nuclei (pictured) from five different locations in Antarctica and synchronized data by viewing volcanic ash layers.

An international team of scientists has found that there are two forms of communication that are used to warn against large changes in climate change using atmospheric conditions and ocean currents. For climate reconstruction, researchers surveyed the ice nuclei (pictured) from five different locations in Antarctica and synchronized data by viewing volcanic ash layers.

An international team of scientists has found that there are two forms of communication that are used to warn against large changes in climate change using atmospheric conditions and ocean currents. For climate reconstruction, researchers surveyed the ice nuclei (pictured) from five different locations in Antarctica and synchronized data by viewing volcanic ash layers.

"North Atlantic sends messages to Antarctica in two different time zones," said Christo Buizert, an expert on climate change at Oregon State University and lead author of the study.

"Atmospheric linking is like a text message that comes right away, while the oceanic image is more like a postcard that is experiencing its time – in this case, 200 years, which looks good in terms of postal services."

The study, published in nature, found that the extremely stormy events of climate change from 60,000 to 12,000 years ago stem from the repeated strengthening and weakening of the ocean current that will warm Greenland and Europe by bringing warm tropical water across the Gulf Stream into the North Atlantic.

This stream is known as the AMOC (Circulation Circulation in the Atlantic Ocean).

New research documents how the North Atlantic communicates these extreme events with Antarctica on the opposite side of the world.

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Scientists have discovered that the polar regions communicate in two ways.

The first, atmospheric link is like a text message that comes right away, say scientists.

The second, oceanic, is more like the postcard that gets there.

Scientists have found that "extreme sudden" events of climate change stem from this recurrent strengthening and weakening of the ocean current that heats Greenland and Europe by bringing warm water from the tropics across the Gulf Stream to the North Atlantic Ocean.

This stream is known as the AMOC (Circulation Circulation in the Atlantic Ocean).

"When the North Atlantic is warming up because of the strengthened AMOC, all of Antarctica will eventually cool due to changes in the oceans," Buizert said.

"It starts with the wind, but the ocean will bring much more impact two centuries later."

During the last ice age, this AMOC stream was generally very weak and dipped the North Atlantic area into cold conditions.

Occasionally, however, it would accelerate very quickly, which would cause a sudden warming of Greenland, researchers say.

Whenever Greenland is warming up, the climate in Antarctica on the other side of the world will change – twice.

Global atmospheric conditions changed instantly, and the western wind blowing around Antarctica departed from the ground, causing warming in some parts of Antarctica and the cooling of others.

The second half of the impact was much slower, the cooling effect of the southern hemisphere oceans, which have not been detected in Antarctica for 200 years.

For climate reconstruction, researchers surveyed the ice nuclei from five different locations in Antarctica and synchronized data by viewing layers of volcanic ash. Measurement of temperature changes was measured by analysis of water isotope ratios. They then collected data with well-established data of the so-called "Dansgaard-Oeschger" events in the Greenland ice cores to find a connection between the hemispheres. These extremely stormy events have occurred about 25 times during the last ice age, from 100,000 to 20,000 years, researchers say.

For climate reconstruction, researchers surveyed the ice nuclei from five different locations in Antarctica and synchronized data by viewing layers of volcanic ash. Measurement of temperature changes was measured by analysis of water isotope ratios. They then collected data with well-established data of the so-called "Dansgaard-Oeschger" events in the Greenland ice cores to find a connection between the hemispheres. These extremely stormy events have occurred about 25 times during the last ice age, from 100,000 to 20,000 years, researchers say.

For climate reconstruction, researchers surveyed the ice nuclei from five different locations in Antarctica and synchronized data by viewing layers of volcanic ash. Measurement of temperature changes was measured by analysis of water isotope ratios. They then collected data with well-established data of the so-called "Dansgaard-Oeschger" events in the Greenland ice cores to find a connection between the hemispheres. These extremely stormy events have occurred about 25 times during the last ice age, from 100,000 to 20,000 years, researchers say.

Observation data and climate models show that AMOC currents are weakening due to global climate change, so what happened during the last ice age can happen again.

Scientists say that if the past is a guide to what the future may have, the weakening of AMOC is likely to reduce the power of Asian monsoons, and billions of people depend on the rain to live.

Changing the wind in the southern hemisphere will also reduce the ocean's carbon dioxide absorption capacity, which means that more CO2 will remain in the atmosphere and strengthen the greenhouse effect.

"Conclusions can also have consequences for the future," Buizert said.

"AMOC is now weakening due to global warming and melt from Greenland.

A text message is sent and atmospheric conditions change. The postcard is on its way. "

Scientists warn that apart from the impact of AMOC, other influences will also be affected – climate change is in fact a major factor in rising greenhouse gas temperatures, and ozone layer changes influence wind and climate in Antarctica.

Buizert, who leads several times on scientific expeditions to Antarctica and Greenland, said research is really exciting for climatic geeks like us to find out how our climate is connected.


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