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The anatomy of past abrupt warmings recorded in Greenland ice

Authors
  • Capron, E.1, 2
  • Rasmussen, S. O.1
  • Popp, T. J.1
  • Erhardt, T.3
  • Fischer, H.3
  • Landais, A.4
  • Pedro, J. B.1, 5, 6
  • Vettoretti, G.1
  • Grinsted, A.1
  • Gkinis, V.1
  • Vaughn, B.7
  • Svensson, A.1
  • Vinther, B. M.1
  • White, J. W. C.7
  • 1 University of Copenhagen, Tagensvej 16, Copenhagen, Denmark , Copenhagen (Denmark)
  • 2 Université Grenoble Alpes, CNRS, IRD, IGE, Grenoble, France , Grenoble (France)
  • 3 University of Bern, Sidlerstrasse 5, Bern, Switzerland , Bern (Switzerland)
  • 4 Université Paris-Saclay, Gif-sur-Yvette, France , Gif-sur-Yvette (France)
  • 5 Australian Antarctic Division, Channel Highway, Kingston, TAS, Australia , Kingston (Australia)
  • 6 University of Tasmania, Hobart, TAS, Australia , Hobart (Australia)
  • 7 University of Colorado, Boulder, CO, USA , Boulder (United States)
Type
Published Article
Journal
Nature Communications
Publisher
Springer Nature
Publication Date
Apr 08, 2021
Volume
12
Issue
1
Identifiers
DOI: 10.1038/s41467-021-22241-w
Source
Springer Nature
License
Green

Abstract

Palaeodata resolution and dating limit the study of the sequence of changes across Earth during past abrupt warmings. Here, the authors show tight decadal-scale coupling between Greenland climate, North Atlantic sea ice and atmospheric circulation during these past events using two highly resolved ice-core records.

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