He explores that the earth has almost lost its magnetic field 565 million years ago
If you thought it was a bad day, think again: it has lost almost 255 million years of Earth's magnetic field. But a geodynamic phenomenon can be preserved by a new investigation.
The research published in Nature Geoscience shows the Earth's core, which was salty and liquid at the time, which began to harden, which at the same time strengthened the magnetic field and the Earth's solar winds and radiation in space.
"Along with 14 other data sets of corrective data, which suggest hyper-frequency, low-strength strengths suggest anomalous field behavior, predictions of geodynamic simulation, high thermal conductivity, and Ediacaran age growth, the internal growth of the nucleus," researchers investigated.
The researchers detected plagioclase and clinopyroxene samples in the eastern Canada, and with magnetic needles around 50 and 100 nanometers, researchers are astonished.
"Small magnetic particles are the perfect magnetic tape recorders," John Tardun's senior researcher told LiveScience. "When they are cooled, they have been blocking a record of Earth's magnetic field for millions of years."
Particularly in the crystals, the particles were very small loads, and Tarduno was added, and the Earth's "critical point, where the dynamo almost completely fell."
Geodynamics, when the growth and maintenance of the magnetic field is triggered, has begun to begin the proverbial beginning of the Earth's hardened core, moving charged particles and strengthening the magnetic field.