Pexis, kyseessä on kuitenkin ns tieteellinen julkaisu ja niissä tavataan käyttää aika varovaisia kielikuvia vaikka oltaisikin kohtuu varmoja asiasta. Mutta ohessa linkit viitattuihin artikkeleihin..
Aaltojen arvioidaan tulevan korkeammiksi Antarktiksen ympärillä " The waves around Antarctica are growing bigger, because the westerly winds that circle the continent are shifting southwards and growing stronger." http://www.nature.com/nclimate/journal/ ... e1791.html
Hiilidioksidin lisääntyminen muuttaa ilmastovyöhykkeitä "As CO2 levels go up, the planet is being rezoned." http://www.nature.com/nclimate/journal/ ... e1876.html
"Climate models, too, show the Hadley cells expanding as the planet warms (Geophysical Research Letters, vol 36, p L03803). "It's a very robust finding," says Reichler." http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1 ... 350.d03t01
"Put another way, the tropics are expanding (Nature Geoscience, vol 1, p 21). " http://www.nature.com/ngeo/journal/v1/n ... 07.38.html
"This will widen the wet, green belt around the equator, but it will also widen the area affected by tropical storms. " http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1 ... 0/abstract
"And the subtropics are expected to expand and get drier, too." http://www.newscientist.com/article/dn1 ... xpand.html
" Over the past decade – possibly due in part to the changing wind patterns – the seas have soaked up more heat than ever (Geophysical Research Letters, vol 40, p 1754)." http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/grl.50382
" Over the past two decades, the Southern Ocean has been soaking up as much CO2 as ever, according to a 2007 study of data from weather stations collected between 1981 and 2004 (Science, vol 316, p 1735). " http://www.sciencemag.org/content/316/5832/1735
"So the shifting winds have already opened the door to the Southern Ocean wide enough to reduce its ability to soak up CO2. If the door opens even wider, the ocean could even start releasing CO2. This what scientists now think happened at the end of the last ice age, when atmospheric CO2 levels went up from 190 to 260 ppm. The resulting warming ended the ice age (New Scientist, 3 November 2012, p 32)." http://www.newscientist.com/article/mg2 ... gE2N5I3Ck4
"This contradiction has been resolved by a new study of sediments by Ninnemann and colleagues, which shows that although overturning in the Atlantic was weaker, it was stronger in the Southern Ocean. The loss of sea ice around Antarctica, along with faster winds, may have allowed mixing to occur in waters that today are cut off from the atmosphere, Ninnemann says." http://www.nature.com/ncomms/journal/v4 ... s2521.html
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