Why did the world end? What happened?

An article about the end of the world. 

The world ended in February 2020.

The date was not predicted by the scientists of the United Nations or any other government agency. 

But the date has been widely discussed and debated by the world, as a marker of the end to human civilization.

Why did the earth end?

The first major question is why did the Earth stop being what it was?

The answer is complicated, but the basics are clear.

 The first time we experienced a massive mass extinction was in the late Cretaceous, around 120 million years ago. 

That mass extinction left most of the animals that lived on Earth in a state of extinction.

They had survived because of a complex ecosystem, which is what the Earth is today.

But, as the Earth became more diverse and the carbon cycle became more stable, that ecosystem died.

And so did the life on the planet. 

Scientists think that at least some of the extinctions were caused by the collapse of that ecosystem.

The next mass extinction that happened was called the Tertiary extinction, which occurred about 65 million years later, and wiped out about 95 percent of the species on Earth. 

The next extinction, the Paleocene-Eocene Thermal Maximum (PETM), lasted about 40 million years.

That mass extinctions are often referred to as the “end of the age”.

Then came the big bang, about 40,000 years ago, and the world turned into a massive, highly industrialized, fossil fuel-rich, carbon-rich economy.

The world was about to become a carbon-poor world, and that meant the extinction of the animal species that made up our planet.

These mass extictions happened all at once.

Then the Great Dying happened, about 13 million years before the end.

Scientists think it started when the CO2 levels in the atmosphere started to fall dramatically. 

And, the CO 2 levels fell, which in turn caused the carbon dioxide levels in Earth’s atmosphere to rise, and so on.

What caused the CO two levels to fall?

In the beginning of the Great Age, the temperature at the Earth’s surface was between about 0.2 degrees Celsius and about 0,5 degrees Celsius. 

In the beginning, CO 2 was around 5 percent of its current level.

But as CO 2 rose, the world got hotter and hotter.

And when the temperature rose above a certain level, the levels of CO 2 in the air started to rise dramatically.

This means that as the world became more dense, CO2 in the earth’s atmosphere became more soluble in the water it absorbed, which means that CO 2 became more concentrated in the oceans.

As the oceans heated up, it became more difficult for CO 2 to stick to the surface, and it began to sink.

This caused more and more CO 2 on the surface of the Earth.

The water on the oceans became less and less effective at absorbing CO 2 and eventually the oceans froze.

As the oceans cooled, CO two was slowly getting to the Earth, and CO 2 concentration in the Earth started to go down again.

The oceans were now becoming a net sink for CO2, so that the oceans were less effective as a carbon sink.

So the oceans started to get less and fewer of the CO ions that the ocean absorbs, and they started to sink more and less. 

Then, the atmosphere cooled, which meant that CO2 could no longer be captured by the ocean and stored in the soil.

This meant that the CO 3 levels in air became lower and lower.

So, the oceans got more and further from the surface.

As a result, the ocean was no longer able to absorb CO 2.

It was too cold to absorb, and then the oceans began to freeze.

And, this caused the ice on the ocean to melt, releasing CO 2 into the atmosphere.

So CO 2 began to flow back into the oceans, which then released CO 2 back into Earth’s system.

So it is now the oceans that are storing CO 2, which causes CO 2 concentrations in the system to rise. 

So, the next time we see an extinction, we can say that the rate of CO2 removal has slowed down.

After about 35 million years of time, CO levels had risen to about 300 parts per million.

This is about a hundred times what the oceans have been at today.

So that meant that for about 35,000 to 40,500 years, the concentration of CO 3 in the world’s atmosphere had risen at an average rate of about 1.5 parts per billion. 

But, the last big mass extinction occurred about 42 million years after the end, and there was a big increase in the CO levels.

It’s been estimated that CO levels in atmosphere rose by about 4,000 parts per trillion for about 1,000 million years, but it took another 2 million years for the increase to reach a level where the oceans could no more absorb CO 3.