Tod's XXW0UV0K9407LWB999 Classic Shoes Shoes Classic Women's Black US 414145

Tod's XXW0UV0K9407LWB999 Classic Shoes Shoes Classic Women's Black US 414145

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Condition:
New with box: A brand-new, 你, and 我 item (including handmade items) in the original packaging (such as ... Read moreabout the condition
Brand: Tod's
Sole: 100% RUBBER Color: Black
Style: See description Country/Region of Manufacture: Italy
Material: 100% LEATHER Gender: Women's
Size Type: Regular Hell Height: Flat
Type: Classic Shoes Model: XXW0UV0K9407LWB999
Theme: See description MPN: XXW0UV0K9407LWB999

Tod's XXW0UV0K9407LWB999 Classic Shoes Shoes Classic Women's Black US 414145

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Imperial experts have predicted that sustained Antarctic warming of just 2°C could melt the largest ice sheet on earth.

New research on Antarctic sediment layers has shown that the East Antarctic Ice Sheet (EAIS), also known as Antarctica’s ‘sleeping giant’, retreated during extended warm periods in the past - when temperatures were like those predicted for this century.

The international research team, led by Dr David Wilson of Imperial College

By building a picture of how the ice sheet has grown and shrunk as temperatures have fluctuated, we can predict the sleeping giant’s response to future warming. Dr David Wilson Department of Earth Science & Engineering

London (now at UCL), used evidence from a previous time in Earth’s history, the late Pleistocene, to inform how the EIAS might react to a warming climate.

Scientists had previously focused on the West Antarctic Ice Sheet, which predominantly sits on land below sea level, and contributes most of Antarctica’s ice melt today.

In contrast, the EAIS mostly lies on land above sea level. It is the largest ice sheet on Earth, at around 60 times the area of the UK. The sleeping giant contains around half of Earth’s freshwater but is assumed to be less sensitive to a warming climate.

However, the new study, published today in Nature, suggests that 2°C warming in Antarctica, if sustained over a couple of millennia, would lead to melting in an area of the EAIS that lies below sea level. This has implications for rising sea levels and highlights global warming’s threat to human civilisation.

Dr Wilson, from Imperial’s Department of Earth Science & Engineering, said: “Studying ice sheet behaviour in the geological past can inform us about future changes. By building a picture of how the ice sheet has grown and shrunk as temperatures have fluctuated, we can predict the sleeping giant’s response to future warming.”

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