This is a problem, the oldest and oldest sea ice has been downing at least 95 percent for 30 years. In 1985, the sixth year on the Arctic sea ice was a thousand-year-old ice, maybe a hundred times, Perovich said.
Fairbanks mammalian biologist from Alaska University Gay Sheffield studies ice-cold ice but lives every day in the north of the Bering Sea.
"I left the name and opened the water in December," said Sheffield in the United States Geophysical Union. "He has a great influence on us."
"Being freezing this area is intended to have massive environmental changes," said Sheffield, and the ocean life has been "specific inequalities". He says that he is dying on the Bering River seals on the first spring.
George Divoky Ornithologist, who is investigating this year's Black Kidney Cooper for 45 years, has admitted. In the past, 225 bird nest nests would reach the island. In the winter of 1999 there were 85 pairs, but only 50 had eggs set and only 25 were successful. He denounced the lack of ice in winter.
"It was like a ghost town," Divoky said.
With wild corruption, especially in the summer, wild caribou and wild reindeer fell by 55 percent – from 4.7 million to 2.1 million animals – due to warming and flies and parasites, said the report card, co-author Howard Epstein, Virginia University.
Researcher Vladimir Romanovsky, a researcher from the University of Fairbanks, said he was afraid of being in Permafrost. Last year, Romanovsky discovered one of 25 testimonials in January, but was not freeze this year.
By warming, the Arctic "algae toxins concentrate on the" concentration of moving north "to make poultry, mammals and infectious seafood public health and economic problems," said Karen Frey's report.
The hotter Arctic and the ice melting of the sea have been changes in the current, which brought the Eastern extreme winter storm last year, said Osborn.
But it's not just Arctic. NASA's newest space-based radar, Icesat 2 in its first months, has already found that the Antarctic Dotson ice space lost more than 120 meters since 2003, said Washington Scientific University spokesman Ben Smith.
Another study released by NASA in December found unusual melts in parts of the Antarctic East, scientists, in general, thought it was stable.
The four glaciers at Vincennes Bay were nine feet in 2008 in ice, said NASA scientists Catherine Walker and Alex Gardner.
The loss of Antarctic ice sheets would lead to a massive rise in sea level.
"We started to see ocean-related changes," Gardner said. "Believe it or not the first time we see this in this place."