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A shocking new study suggests that the Amazon rainforest could reach the point of no return” and it will disappear in the next 50 years.
The study, published in Nature Communications notes that the Amazon and other large ecosystems, such as it is, it would be able to become “a savannah-type ecosystem, with a mix of trees and grass in the next 50 years.”
“Unfortunately, what our paper shows is that the human race is to prepare for the changes a lot faster than we expected,” said study co-author Dr. Simon Willcock, in a statement.
In this May 8, 2018, with the photos released by the Brazilian Environment and Renewable Natural Resources Institute (Ibama), shows an illegally deforested area of Pirititi endemic areas such as Ibama agents to inspect the state of Roraima, in the brazilian Amazon. (Felipe Werneck/Ibama, via AP)
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Wilcox and other researchers have used real-world data in order to come up with their conclusion, with the identification of the bodies, such as the recent fires in both the Amazon basin and Australia.
More than 40,000 fires, it causes all through the summer of 2019, which will result in the destruction of more than 2.24 million hectares of land, resulting in widespread contamination and destruction.
In November, Fox News has reported that the loss of forest, which played an important role in the movie, hit an 11-year high.
“This fast pace of change in the world’s largest and most iconic ecosystems of the effect it would have on the benefits that they provide to us, including, of all things, food, and materials to oxygen and water, which we need for life,” Wilcox added.
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While the pace of potential change, it is breath-taking, it is possible that other habitats, including species that interact with others, it may take longer to break down. The experts cited elephants as a key stone species, which have a “disproportionately large impact on the landscape, pushing over trees, but also by the distribution of seeds over long distances.”
If there is a loss of such a kind, as it would lead to a rapid and dramatic change in the landscape of our lives,” the statement said.
“We intuitively know that in a large system, it would collapse more slowly than small ones, due to the amount of time it takes for the effects to diffuse over large distances,” study co-author John Dearing added. “However, what was unexpected was the finding that a large system will collapse a lot faster than you might expect – the largest on Earth, is only taking maybe a couple of decades to come.”
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