Monday, October 18, 2021

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Study shows temperature above 50 degrees to become more frequent

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The temperature rose above 50 degree celsius for 26 days from 2010 to 2019, while from 1980 to 2009, the temperature crossed the mark only for 14 days. During the same time, the mercury mark past 45 degree celsius additionally noticed a sharp jump after it was recorded for 2 more weeks each year on average.

In Western Asian countries, crossing 50 degrees is common, specifically in the scorching summers. However, scientists have additionally observed that temperate zones have recorded 50 degrees Celsius temperature, like in Canada and Italy.

Fossil gas emissions


According to the global information publication BBC, the evaluation underlined the cruel realities of the worldwide climate crisis. Researchers and professionals worry that crossing the 50 Degrees mark might turn out to be a common phenomenon if the consumption of fossil gas emissions isn’t kept under control.

The complete human race should turn out to be dealing with unprecedented situations if crossing the 50 degree level mark becomes increasingly common in temperate zones.

Statements and fears of researchers and scientists

Dr Sihan Li told the organisation, “We need to act quickly. The faster we cut our [fossil fuel] emissions, the better off we’ll all be”.
He additionally stated that if continued emissions persist and lack of action the emergency reaction might grow to be more challenging and the emissions and lack of action will lead to extreme heat events.

Dr Friederike Otto, associate director of Environmental Change Institute at the University of Oxford, emphasized Dr Li’s concerns and said that “The increase [in temperatures] can be 100% attributed to the burning of fossil fuels.”

Climate scientists worry that unrestrained burning of the fossils has brought about the warming up of the Earth. Experts worry that the rise in worldwide temperatures might have bad results at the plant life and fauna and the human populace too, might face unavoidable challenges.

Also Read: Iceland becomes home to world’s largest plant for sucking CO2 from atmosphere

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