Menopausal Mother Nature

News about Climate Change and our Planet

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Climate Change’s Biggest Joke: Go Vegan, Save The Planet

Sadly, the world already has 1.5 billion vegetarians but only 75 million by choice. The rest can not afford the health-giving protein and fat in meat. As they move out of poverty they will likely happily bring meat into their…

Scientists discover why tarantulas come in vivid blues and greens

Researchers find support for new hypotheses: that tarantulas’ vibrant blue colors may be used to communicate between potential mates, while green coloration confers the ability to conceal among foliage. Their research also suggests that tarantulas are not as color-blind as previously believed, and that these arachnids may be able to perceive the bright blue tones on their bodies.

Global Warming Causing Arctic to Become Greener Due to Increased Plant Growth, Study Finds – The Weather Channel

When Arctic tundra greens, undergoing increased plant growth, it can impact wildlife species including reindeer and caribou. (Logan Berner/Northern Arizona University) Parts of the Arctic region have become greener due to increased plant growth stimulated by warmer air and soil…

Can ripples on the sun help predict solar flares?

Scientists discovered in 1996 that sunquakes are linked to solar flares. Now, using helioseismic holography, scientists have analyzed a 2011 flare and shown that the impulsive source that generated the sunquake, and the refracted acoustic waves that later rippled the solar surface, was submerged 1,000 kilometers below the photosphere and flare. Further sunquake study could reveal if submerged sources are common and whether they can predict the appearance of flares and potential impact on Earth.

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Can ripples on the sun help predict solar flares?

Scientists discovered in 1996 that sunquakes are linked to solar flares. Now, using helioseismic holography, scientists have analyzed a 2011 flare and shown that the impulsive source that generated the sunquake, and the refracted acoustic waves that later rippled the solar surface, was submerged 1,000 kilometers below the photosphere and flare. Further sunquake study could reveal if submerged sources are common and whether they can predict the appearance of flares and potential impact on Earth.

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Warming temperatures are driving Arctic greening

As Arctic summers warm, Earth’s northern landscapes are changing. Using satellite images to track global tundra ecosystems over decades, a new study found the region has become greener, as warmer air and soil temperatures lead to increased plant growth.

Warming temperatures are driving Arctic greening

As Arctic summers warm, Earth’s northern landscapes are changing. Using satellite images to track global tundra ecosystems over decades, a new study found the region has become greener, as warmer air and soil temperatures lead to increased plant growth.