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1 Article
Source: Global News

Antarctica is ‘singing’ — and its song could tell us about melting ice shelves

Friday 15:27 GMT

Parts of Antarctica in ‘state of collapse’ as rate of melting ice triples: study. The waves are too slow to hear by human ears, but the scientists sped them up to illustrate their point.

The team of researchers published a letter that details how they found out that ice shelves on the southern continent are producing low-frequency waves. “We discovered that the shelf nearly continuously sings at frequencies of ?ve or more cycles per second,” the letter states.

1 Article
Source: The Guradian

Politicians say nothing, but US farmers are increasingly terrified by it – climate change

Saturday 08:05 GMT

Farmers around here are itching to go after that amber wave of soya beans, but there was that 5in rain a couple of weeks ago and then a 7in rain, and it drives even the retired guys batty.

Everyone knows it has been getting wetter and weirder, especially Dr Gene Takle, a Nobel prize-winning climate scientist at Iowa State University. Iowa has been getting soggier in spring and fall, with scary dry spells interspersed, and more humid at night by as much as a third since 1980.

1 Article
Source: Common Domain

Classic ‘Charleston Single’ House Lists for $4M

Friday 21:52 GMT

It was later the joint property of three historically black churches in the city before turning over to private hands again in 1915, according to the agents.

The red-brick, three-story home employs the city’s oldest architectural style, known as the “Charleston single"—quirk of the old walled city in which colonial and revolutionary-era homes were built only one-room wide. Porches and main front doors on one side of these houses gave them the odd appearance of being rotated 90 degrees away from the street.

1 Article
Source: Common Domain

Classic ‘Charleston Single’ House in South Carolina Lists for $4M

Saturday 10:50 GMT

A stately house with 228-year-old bones and a contemporary remodel inside has hit the market in Charleston, South Carolina, for $4.095 million.

It was later the joint property of three historically black churches in the city before turning over to private hands again in 1915, according to the agents.


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