Mais mentiras e fake news
claro que sim mas se for um de nos montam logo o cadafalso , apresentei algo que não teem por refutar e desvaloriza-se, pois se é a favor da catástrofe tudo bemQue revelações extraordinárias se deve tirar disso?
Se errou, deve corrigir.
Se é falso, deve apagar.
Essa é a melhor do dia . Daqui a pouco ainda vão dizer que os sismos são culpa do aquecimento global .
Enfim , para alguns vale tudo ...
While far-western Russia has been enjoying unusual “warmth” of late, central and eastern regions –so the majority of the transcontinental nation– have not been so fortunate.Mau entao eu abro o artigo e nao fala em Rússia nenhuma. 80% da regiao transcontinental. Alias, olhando para o mapa da cobertura de neve do Meteociel, havia bastante mais neve a 1 de Novembro de 2015 e 2016, por exemplo, na Russia do que em 2020.
Será que tenho de comecar a denunciar os seus comentários por espalhar informacao falsa?
While far-western Russia has been enjoying unusual “warmth” of late, central and eastern regions –so the majority of the transcontinental nation– have not been so fortunate.
Nação transcontinental esta a falar da Russia podes reportar se quiseres mas se não sabes ler e interpretar a culpa não é nossa
On October 30, “very cold weather was established” in north Siberia, reports hmn.ru. Unusually chilly lows of -20C (-4F) were suffered in Salekhard which resulted in hard frosts. Even during the day, highs in the region only climbed to -12C (10.4F) — readings that are some 16C below the seasonal average.
“The temperature was even lower in the east of Siberia,” continues the hmn.ru article. And after a belated start to fall, it appears the season has now been skipped altogether. In Norilsk, for example, thermometers approached bone-chilling lows of -30C (-22F) — numbers not out of place in the depths of winter.
Regarding the age of the Arctic sea ice (one clue for the volume/thickness), the NSIDC writes: “With the minimum [recently] reached, the remaining sea ice has had its birthday, aging one year. Assessing the ice age just before this birthday gives an indication of the health of the ice at the end of the melt season. The extent of the oldest ice (4+ years old) at that time in 2020 was 230,000 square kilometers (89,000 square miles). This is considerably higher compared to last year, when the 4+ year old ice extent stood at 55,000 square kilometers (21,000 square miles) at the 2019 minimum.”
The increase in 4+ year old ice in 2020 was compensated by a slight decrease in 2- to 3-year old ice and 3- to 4-year old ice (Figure 6). Overall, since the 1980s, when older ice covered over 2 million square miles (772,000 square miles) of the Arctic Ocean, sea ice has become much thinner and younger. The linear downward trend in 4+ year old ice extent at the sea ice minimum is 70,000 square kilometers (27,000 square miles) per year, equivalent to a decline of 6.1 percent per year relative to the 1984 to 2020 average.