THE Arctic Ocean it is possible not to have ice him September since his decade 2030, that’s about a decade earlier than previously predicted, according to a study published in the journal Nature Communications.

This scenario seems likely to apply even in the case of low emissions and this despite the fact that the estimates in the sixth assessment report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) did not foresee such a thing in the case of low emissions pollutants.

This finding highlights the significant impact of human activities on the Arctic and demonstrates the importance of planning and adapting to this scenario in the near future.

Arctic sea ice has been declining rapidly in all seasons in recent decades, but the decline has increased since 2000. An Arctic without sea ice will affect human societies and natural ecosystems both inside and outside the Arctic.

The researchers, led by Sung-Ki Min from South Korea’s Pohang University of Science and Technology, used observational data between 1979-2019 for the climate model simulations. Their findings suggest that the human impact on Arctic sea ice decline can be seen throughout the year and can be largely attributed to increased greenhouse gas emissions. The contribution of aerosols and natural factors such as solar and volcanic activity was found to be much lower.