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Arctic Summer Ice-Free by 2030s, Warn Scientists:

A recent study published in Nature Communications warns that even if we limit global warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius, in accordance with the Paris climate agreement, the Arctic's summer sea ice is still likely to vanish by the 2030s. The loss of this ice will have far-reaching consequences, including the acceleration of global warming, melting of permafrost and rising sea levels.

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All About It

The ecosystem is already beginning to suffer severely as a result of climate change, despite numerous coordinated efforts and international discussions.
According to a brand-new scientific study, summer sea ice in the Arctic Ocean may be extinct by the 2030s, regardless of what we do to reduce emissions of greenhouse gases that contribute to global warming.

The review that was distributed in the diary Nature Correspondences found that in any event, covering a worldwide temperature alteration at 1.5 degrees Celsius in accordance with the Paris environment settlement won't forestall the north pole's tremendous spread of drifting ice from liquefying ceaselessly.

Dirk Notz, a co-author and a professor at the Institute of Oceanography at the University of Hamburg, stated, "It is too late to still protect the Arctic summer sea ice as a landscape and as a habitat."

"We are rapidly going to lose the Icy summer ocean ice cover, fundamentally free of what we are doing. The New York Times quoted Professor Notz as saying, "We've been waiting too long to do something about climate change to still protect the remaining ice."

"Due to our emission of greenhouse gases, this will be the first major component of our climate system that we lose."

Diminished ice cover has serious effects over the long run on climate, individuals, and biological systems inside the area, yet internationally.

According to lead author Seung-Ki Min, a researcher at Pohang University of Science and Technology in South Korea, "it can accelerate global warming by melting permafrost laden with greenhouse gases and sea level rise by melting the Greenland ice sheet."

Only on can you listen to the most recent songs. Scientists say that the Arctic Ocean is "ice-free" if less than one million square kilometers, or about 7% of the ocean's surface, is covered by ice.

In contrast, in February, Antarctica's sea ice decreased to 1.92 million square kilometers, the lowest level ever recorded and nearly one million square kilometers below the mean for the period 1991–2020.

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