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Earth 100 Million Years From Now

Earth's landmasses were not always what they are today. Continents formed as Earth's crustal plates shifted and collided over long periods of time. This video shows how today's continents are thought to have evolved over the last 600 million years, and where they'll end up in the next 100 million years. Paleogeographic Views of Earth's History provided by Ron Blakey, Professor of Geology, Northern Arizona University.

  • Ems

    I think the predictions for the landmasses need some serious reviewing. It did not take into consideration further shifts caused by tectonic plates, or further climate change/shift. The fact that mountain ranges are also changing (Himalayas are shrinking) and that volcano eruptions play a beneficial role in reducing CO2 in the atmosphere.
    The Earth can take care of itself to a reasonable extent. Just like organisms, it has an ability to adapt and react to changes that we cause and that nature itself causes. We are part of an ever-changing eco system whether we drive cars or not, based on the principle of the Big Bang Theory. The universe is ever expanding, and the atmosphere is ever-changing, and the earth is ever-shifting.
    Adaptation is key. Deal with it.

Duration: 03:19
Language: EN
Resolution max: 720p
Video Source: YouTube
Provided by: SpaceRip
Published on: 2011-04-06
Rating: 1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars
Rate video
Ø Rating: 2.33