Global warming alludes to the huge ascent in normal surface temperatures on Earth. The utilization of non-renewable energy sources, a specific measure of carbon dioxide discharged and other greenhouses gases expelled into the air have become the main causes of climate change in various ways.
Climate breakdown has been noticeable occurring in the Earth throughout the past years. A research conducted by a group of experts at a research institute in Southampton, UK discovered that by 2025, the levels of the CO2 are well on the way to rise higher than they were at a very sultry time in the last 3.3 million years.
The research was carried out with the chemical structure of little fossils which are the size of a pinhead. These tiny fossils were collected from the depths of sediments of the Caribbean Sea to proceed with the study.
The material gathered was utilized to rebuild the mass of the Earth’s CO2 which was around three million years, back in the Early Pliocene when our planet was 3 °C hotter than it is today.
It was revealed by Dr. Elwyn de la Vega, the head of the research, that knowing about the Earth’s carbon dioxide of the geographical past enables the researchers to see how the expansion of CO2 reacted to nursery impacts, sea levels and ice sheets in the early times. Co-author, Dr. Thomas Chalk also mentioned that when emphasizing a past event of how the entering solar radiation from the Sun which was similar to nowadays, helps specialists study the retaliation of the Earth to the forcing of CO2.
Through this study, it was proved that our Earth’s CO2 intensities are rising by 2.5ppm per year. This merely means the Earth will exceed its CO2 levels more than seen in the last 3.3 million years by the year 2025.