NASA Study: Mass Gains of Antarctic Ice Sheet Greater than Losses

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NASA Study: Mass Gains of Antarctic Ice Sheet Greater than Losses

A new NASA study says that an increase in Antarctic snow accumulation that began 10,000 years ago is currently adding enough ice to the continent to outweigh the increased losses from its thinning glaciers.


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7 thoughts on “NASA Study: Mass Gains of Antarctic Ice Sheet Greater than Losses

  1. Michael Scollay

    The dataset is old ending in 2008, 11 years ago. A lot has happen at the boundaries for decades and deeper in and under the ice sheet in the last 11 years that is so far from being “crap” and is rather a major concern.

  2. Clyve Herbert

    Not a lot is discussed about the Arctic oscillation a 60/70 year cycle of melting ice, mid 1850’s then the 1920/30,s and now the current melting phase’over the past decade or so, it will be interesting to see if Arctic Ocean ice cover starts to increase over the next 5 years or so..time will tell…

  3. Steve Feral

    The more I read and learn about the sun and it’s impact on weather and the correlation between sun spot cycles and warm and colder climate. I think both sides need to sit back and take deep breath and watch what happens now the solar minimum cycle is starting. If history is correct and let’s be real here, history in terms of cyclic change usually is the data out there shows that, things are going to get quite cool. This winter in the states they have claimed numerous record cold days. That is not a sign of warming.
    This was from the Canberra times in 1994, yet the warmists only want to pick on poor old CO2, a single bloody molecule of which 32% released into the atmosphere is from the ocean and nature not man made releases.

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