why a warming arctic may be causing colder u.s. winters
March 13 update: a paper published today in the journal Nature newsletter once again links the warm Arctic to the snow Neil WinterS. The study was conducted after another news came out, the third time in two weeks, and will travel to New England. Consistent with the findings, unusually warm Arctic temperatures have increased the likelihood of severe winter in the northeast by two to four times. The warm temperature in the Arctic region causes the jet stream to swing violently, and when it swings south, the cold air reaches further south. These fluctuations tend to last for a while, so our weather in the eastern United States, cold or warm, tends to stay with us longer, \"the research firm said. Author Jennifer Francis said in a press release. This study adds the theory that more extreme winter characterized by bomb cyclones and polar swirls will be more common climate change -- Induce patterns in the next few years. When a U. S. Snowball threw the Republican senator in the Senate on the evening of February 2015, and he used it to highlight the people of his faith. Climate change is an alarmist conclusion. Snowballs are rolling from Congress Square in Washington, DC. C. At that time, it was going through an unusually cold winter. He believes that if global warming is true, how can the capital experience such a severe cold? However, according to a study published by a group of researchers in natural earth science, a typical cold winter may be one of the most difficult impacts of climate change. The study found that unusually cold temperatures in northern North America and lower precipitation in the southern part of the United States. S. All of this coincides with a warmer period in the Arctic. To draw this conclusion, the researchers analyzed how telephone contact in the Arctic region caused cool winter in North America. Conference call is a large-scale weather anomaly that affects the weather on all continents and covers a large part of the atmosphere. The most watched teleconference weather pattern was El Ninos/as, but conference calls were observed worldwide. Anna mikalak, a researcher at the Carnegie Institute of Science, was involved in creating a series of models to support the findings of the study. She explained that the large-scale climate model system, known as MsTMIP, created a large data set that allowed researchers to study changes in the Earth\'s terrestrial biosphere. To draw their conclusions, the authors of the study studied the terrestrial biosphere ( All plants and soil on the surface of the Earth) Contribute or extract carbon from the atmosphere. They found that during the past 30 years, during warmer Arctic weather, plants have extracted less carbon from the Earth\'s atmosphere. \"Although we are talking about the Arctic, it has a direct impact on our experience in the low latitude area,\" Michalak said . \". In addition to the need for more scarves and gloves, cold winter can have a serious impact on North American farms. In an op- Ed, published in the journal Nature, noted that climate scientist Ana Bastos wrote that warming temperatures have the potential to weaken vegetation and shorten the spring growth period. The study investigated crop production recorded by the National Bureau of Agricultural Statistics. S. The Department of Agriculture found that crop production fell by an average of 1-4% in warm Arctic years. However, the decline in some states is close to 20%. Bastos warned of the link between Arctic warming and tougher U. S. PolicyS. Winter is more complicated than simple causal mechanisms. As we all know, weather patterns are unpredictable and other factors such as soil health and farming methods affect crop growth. This study suggests that crop productivity may be more and more affected as temperatures rise in the Arctic. All of this can reduce the impact of carbon sinks, the term refers to how much carbon the terrestrial biosphere can extract from the atmosphere. Studies have shown that Arctic warming may accelerate as fewer plants absorb more carbon, further weakening carbon sinks. ( See \"extreme research on how Arctic ice is reduced \") \"It is not clear whether this relationship found means a decline in carbon uptake in the North American ecosystem over the next few decades,\" Bastos wrote . \". She warned that it was necessary to study the effects of Arctic warming on other parts of the Northern Hemisphere. While the specific effects of the Arctic warm season and the severity of these effects require further study, this study effectively highlights the interlinkage of the Earth\'s atmosphere. When it comes to how human influence can change weather patterns, Michalak added, \"Winter may be tougher; The flood was more violent; Drought is more frequent. . . By emitting greenhouse gases, we are not only warming the temperature, but also disrupting the entire system of the Earth.