The United States and Europe could be in the grip of a deadly cold, research says
BERLIN (Reuters) – A German environmentalist has warned that the end of a massive “Gulf Stream” could lead to unbearable and deadly cold in North America and Western European countries.
Remember that the “Gulf Stream” is a large, powerful body of water in the Atlantic Ocean that carries warm seawater from the Gulf of Mexico to the Atlantic Ocean, which flows from the east coasts of the United States and Canada. Taxes reach the shores of Western European countries (including the United Kingdom).
Due to the Gulf Stream itself, the intensity of both heat and cold in the countries of North America and Western Europe does not increase much.
Due to the Gulf Stream in cold weather, the relatively warm sea water does not allow the coastal areas of North America and Western Europe to become more cold.
According to the US Agency for International Development (NOAA), if it were not for the Gulf Stream, the UK would be covered with snow for most of the year due to its remoteness from the equator. The same is true of coastal areas in North America that are very far from the equator.
So far, experts have discovered that the Gulf Stream’s power has dwindled, but it was considered a natural cycle and it was said that in the coming years, the Gulf Stream’s strength will gradually increase and return to normal.
But Nicholas Boers, an expert at the Postdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, an environmental research institute in Postdam, Germany, says that after careful analysis of available sea and temperature data over hundreds of years, the last 100 Irregularities and gradual weakening of the Gulf Stream during the year are not the result of natural processes but of human activity.
In their research, the Bowers examined changes in ocean currents using eight different indices of outward signs associated with the Gulf Stream.
A recent article in the research journal “Nature Climate Change” and the Postdam Institute’s corresponding press release expressed concern that weaknesses and irregularities in the Gulf Stream could be a precursor to a change that could result in a faster Gulf Stream. Speed may appear in case of slowdown.
“To find out how soon or how late this will happen, we need to combine our environmental models and observations,” Boers said.
According to current ecological models, if the situation continues like this, the Gulf Stream could end up to 2300. But new research from Boers suggests that this opportunity may be far ahead of our previous estimates. However, more detailed and careful research is needed.
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