Antarctica is the fifth largest continent on earth. Temperatures can drop below -90 ° C on this icey continent, making it a great interest for the scientific community studying its history. There are between 1000 and 5000 people in the frozen desert, and the number of animals is scarce, with penguins and seals being among the most frequent observations.
However, a group of scientists tried to understand better what lies under the ice.
Amazon Prime's "Antarctica – a Different Nature Adventure" revealed how a team dug deep into the ice cap and took care of
The 1991 series explains: "The ice is six feet deep 1
Antarctic scholars dig 6 feet in the ice
This chain of life is so isolated and balanced that it gives scientists health the whole planet
" Millions of krills who are as small and the shrimp eat the algae. "
" The fish eat wings and seals eat
The cameras spread around the deep waters, revealing the habitat of life, before the narrator reveals how important this diving is  "Diving here is agony in the first 20 minutes, then it becomes dangerous."
They Broke Through the Ice Cover
The scientists were stunned
Then the divers again appeared to them they swam out of the water.
The group first broke at least 500 feet in an ice sheet to learn how global warming affects the region during the same documentary
The scientists made an equally astonishing discovery of the history of our plan .
The narrator of the documentary added: Ice layers can be read like the rings of the trees and the climate is 100,000 years old.
Closed air bubbles – the icy hearts tell a simple story.
[Image: AMAZON PRIME]
They can spend only 20 minutes under ice
"From the crystal of ice, the news from Antarctica is bad."
"Methane, strontium 90, lead, increased carbon dioxide, we change the air and we can see the effects. "
In May 1985, Joseph Farman, Brian Gardiner and Jonathan Shanklin watched the spa in the polar ozone is far greater than it is believed
The discovery of the ozone hole was initially rejected as unreasonable, but later studies have shown that the concerns are valid, sponsoring a series of technical reports on scientific assessment of ozone depletion to reverse effects In 2007, a report was published that showed that the hole in the ozone layer was recovering and was the smallest in about a decade. The 2010 document reads: "Over the past decade, global ozone and ozone in the Arctic and Antarctic are no longer decreasing but are still not increasing." The ozone layer outside the Polar regions is expected to recover to its levels before 1980 until the middle of this century.
of great interest for scientists
"Unlike the spring ozone hole over Antarctica is expected to recover much later."
In 2012, NASA confirmed that the hole was again
They revealed, "The warmer air temperatures over Antarctica led to the second smallest ozone hole in the last 20 years, averaging 17.9 million square kilometers. The hole reached its maximum for the season on September 22, extending to 21.2 million square kilometers (13.8 million square miles).