In the southern Antarctic, where the ice is thinner and the seas are warmer, the loss of sea ice is accelerating.
It’s not only in the north.
A recent study found that sea-level rise was at least twice as large in the Antarctic Peninsula as in the rest of the Southern Ocean.
The Southern Ocean is melting at an accelerated rate, as is the Southern Landmass, a massive sea-floor ice sheet that spans across most of the planet, according to a new study published in Nature Geoscience.
The ice is melting faster than anywhere else on Earth, and it’s changing its shape and spreading out in ways that could impact ocean circulation patterns, according the researchers.
The melting is already contributing to a rise in sea level in Antarctica, which is currently at least four meters (13 feet) above sea level, according a recent study by scientists from NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory.
This has the potential to make the Antarctic continent’s ice sheet a target for more massive sea level rise.
Sea-level has already been rising in parts of the Antarctic, with more than 2.8 meters (9 feet) per year in the last decade, according to the latest United Nations’ Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).
Sea level rose by more than 1.3 meters (5 feet) between 1970 and 2020.
The rapid rise is forcing the ice sheet to retreat faster, causing more melting.
The researchers analyzed a sea-surface-only reconstruction of the southern polar ice sheet.
The sea-cover reconstruction showed that the ice volume of the region had been decreasing since the late 1990s.
That trend was not seen in the region’s interior, the researchers said.
What the researchers found was that this was not the case in the interior, where sea-levels have been rising at a faster rate than elsewhere on Earth.
In fact, the authors found that the region of Antarctica with the highest sea-area loss was the Antarctic peninsula, where Antarctica’s ice sheets are thicker and the sea-top is lower.
The researchers compared this to the southern landmass, where ocean levels are lower and the ice-sheets are thinner.
Sea levels were rising in the southern peninsula, and they were accelerating.
The region of the continent where the southern ice sheets were thinner and there was less ice loss.
Image courtesy of NASA The researchers found that in the Southern Peninsula, sea-bottom temperatures were up to 1.5 degrees Celsius (2 degrees Fahrenheit) higher than in the other two regions.
This was the case even though the ice in the Northern Peninsula was thinner and colder.
When the researchers looked at the landmass region, they also found that its ice sheet volume was shrinking.
The ice in these areas is thinner, and the surface of the ice there is thinner.
This means that the water that is trapped underneath the ice sheets is losing more water to the atmosphere as it moves toward the surface, and as the ice melts.
This water is warming the air and melting the ice.
The result is a hotter, drier climate in the future, the study said.
In the Southern Ice Shelf, sea ice volume declined at a rate of about 0.3 millimeters per year, according Dr. R. B. Bode of NASA’s Jet Probing Laboratory.
It decreased by 0.7 millimeters a year in some areas.
Bode also noted that the Antarctic is experiencing the fastest loss of land ice in history.
It’s already losing about 30 percent of the land mass ice that was lost in the late 19th century.
“We are now looking at ice loss rates approaching 30 percent per decade,” he said.
This means that if the world continues to grow in greenhouse gases, sea levels will likely continue to rise at rates much faster than in previous decades, and that will have significant effects on the entire continent.
The scientists used the most recent reconstruction of sea surface temperature data from NASA to estimate the rate at which the ice was melting.
In other words, they looked at past data to see if the rate of ice loss was increasing.
They found that since 1970, the rate in the South Pole and the Southern Alps, where ice was thinner, was more than double that of the rest.
That was true in both regions of the world.
In the Southern Pole, they found that over the last 20 years, the ice has melted more in the same time frame than in any other time period in the study.
In addition to melting, the Southern Sea Ice shelf has also been losing ice in its interior.
That means that a large portion of the Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico will soon be ice-free.
Scientists say the loss in ice may contribute to the melting of more ice in Antarctica and the melting up of land on the continent.
The new study suggests that if sea levels rise at an accelerating rate in Antarctica or