TITLE

The BIG Meltdown

AUTHOR(S)
Ebersole, Rene S.
PUB. DATE
October 2000
SOURCE
Current Science;10/6/2000, Vol. 86 Issue 3, p10
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
States that ice in the Arctic region is continuously melting.
ACCESSION #
3652950

 

Related Articles

  • ON THINNING ICE. Barber, David // Canadian Geographic;Jan/Feb2010, Vol. 130 Issue 1, p74 

    The article presents a discussion on the effects of melting sea ice in the Arctic and on the tropical parts of the planet taken from "Two Ways of Knowing: Merging Science and Traditional Knowledge."

  • Arctic Ice Melt Could Pause In Coming Decades, Study Finds.  // Sea Technology;Oct2011, Vol. 52 Issue 10, p57 

    The article offers information on the study which found the possibility that Arctic sea ice can be temporarily stabilized by the climate conditions for periods within a decade.

  • Arctic warming: Sea-ice minimum is not a one-off. Melsheimer, Christian; Heygster, Georg; Notholt, Justus // Nature;10/13/2011, Vol. 478 Issue 7368, p188 

    A letter to the editor is presented regarding the discussion on sea-ice minimum in the Arctic region in 2007.

  • A theory on ice. Schuster, Eli // Report / Newsmagazine (Alberta Edition);06/11/2001, Vol. 28 Issue 12, p41 

    Reports on research that suggests that there exists no rapid decline in the volume of ice in the Arctic Ocean. Factors examined by Canadian scientist Greg Holloway; Conclusions.

  • Polar ice hits record low.  // New Scientist;11/26/2016, Vol. 232 Issue 31031, p6 

    The article states that the level of sea ice in the Arctic was at a record low as of mid-to-late November 2016, a result of unusual weather and the possibility of climate change.

  • A theory on ice. Schuster, Eli // Report / Newsmagazine (National Edition);06/11/2001, Vol. 28 Issue 12, p41 

    Reports on research that suggests that there exists no rapid decline in the volume of ice in the Arctic Ocean. Factors examined by Canadian scientist Greg Holloway; Conclusions.

  • A theory on ice. Schuster, Eli // Report / Newsmagazine (BC Edition);06/11/2001, Vol. 28 Issue 12, p41 

    Reports on research that suggests that there exists no rapid decline in the volume of ice in the Arctic Ocean. Factors examined by Canadian scientist Greg Holloway; Conclusions.

  • Recent advances in understanding the Arctic climate system state and change from a sea ice perspective: a review. Döscher, R.; Vihma, T.; Maksimovich, E. // Atmospheric Chemistry & Physics;2014, Vol. 14 Issue 24, p13571 

    Sea ice is the central component and most sensitive indicator of the Arctic climate system. Both the depletion and areal decline of the Arctic sea ice cover, observed since the 1970s, have accelerated since the millennium. While the relationship of global warming to sea ice reduction is evident...

  • Critical vulnerabilities of marine and sea ice-based ecosystems in the high Arctic. Johannessen, Ola M.; Miles, Martin W. // Regional Environmental Change;Mar2011, Vol. 11, p239 

    The objectives of this paper are to summarise: (1) observed 20th-century and projected 21st-century changes in key components of the Arctic climate system and (2) probable impacts on the Arctic marine environment, with emphasis on the vulnerabilities of marine and sea ice-based ecosystems....

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of NEW JERSEY STATE LIBRARY

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics