My research team managed University Harvard University was able to figure out what rainfall would be like on Earth millions of years ago, which is expected to happen again, but not in the future anyway.
Achieve these results published in Patrol On November 3rd, the team developed accurate computer simulations of the Earth’s climate, with its average temperature being 11 to 16 degrees Celsius higher than it is now, which is already common at various periods of Earth’s long history.
In their simulation, the researchers achieved an increase in temperature by increasing the amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere dozens of times compared to the current state, or by increasing the brightness of the sun by about 10%.
According to the study, the surface of the land and ocean warms up under such conditions by absorbing the intense heat of the sun, and the air near the surface also warms up, and it forms. The “barrier layer” is a barrier that prevents clouds from rising into the upper atmosphere and forming rain clouds.
During long hours, the clouds gather below the mitigation layer, but above it is the atmosphere, which is very cold, and with intense pressure from below and above the barrier, sometimes breaking this barrier, causing massive movement of heat. And cold between two layers, which causes a large volume of precipitation;
After that, everything returns to normal, the barrier builds up again, and as the load goes up and down, it delivers a new batch of rain, so the weather will last for a few days.
According to researchers, an official report from Harvard University shows that the amount of rain that falls in 6 hours is equivalent to the amount of rain that falls in the United States during long periods of tropical cyclones.
Significantly, this difference in temperature is not large enough to imagine that this amount of rainfall is likely to occur.
Although it is not possible to reach this level of temperature increase at present, this type of result allows us to know that small changes in the climate can have unintended consequences.
“Award-winning beer geek. Extreme coffeeaholic. Introvert. Avid travel specialist. Hipster-friendly communicator.”