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ice age sea levels

164 ratings | 34342 views
Download full rez version here, it's better to just down load it, 350 mb. . https://archive.org/details/Dd000121052 , also check out the other version that has a closer perspective. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_yaJ_Ku2hCM, using blender software, and Nasa images, we can show much lower sea levels at the peak of the last ice age. The Mediterranean sea is land locked, Japan connects to China, no north sea and so on.
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Text Comments (31)
Uhuru Mkali (2 months ago)
There is geological evidence (mostly sedimentary deposition around the Azores) that the mid Atlantic ridge was above sea level before the Younger Dryas, but, has dropped further below due to Isostatic bounce. You need a big fat island in the middle. The island (or island chain) would have cut off the Gulf Stream helping to make Europe colder.
Achim (3 months ago)
Did you take into account that the ice shield weighed heavily on land masses, meanig for example that the Scandinavian plate was lower than today (it is still rising!)? And I do not think that the deepest parts of the Irish Sea and the Gotland Straight were filled with water.
Willem van Meeuwen (3 months ago)
i see no ice?
Sage Bias (3 months ago)
how about the southern hemisphere
farber2 (3 months ago)
Working on it. Everyone is feeling left out, I just made a video n'stuff. Struggling with West Easter Island.
bcmb02 (6 months ago)
Europe was FATTT!!!
Guy Fawkes (6 months ago)
I remember when Florida looked like that as a kid, man I miss those days....
Levi Gomes (6 months ago)
I'm glad that South America doesn't exist
Well Wild (7 months ago)
that's not how ice age works, the caps form on the north and the south sucking out the water from the oceans and seas closer to the equator as they grow and cover more land, but highten in latitude as well.
squidly1117 (11 months ago)
Does anyone know where to get the google earth data for this in a kmz file?
Golden Gaming (1 year ago)
Europe was fat
cherie plante (1 year ago)
Pretty good, but I am thinking sea levels would be so low as to make all coastlines unrecognizable. Continental shelves extend quite a distance and with that much water locked up in ice, only the deepest places would be water filled.
Joab Hooke (1 year ago)
No Caspian Sea and no Great Lakes? I hadn't considered that.
mpetersen6 (1 year ago)
Just so no one gets confused this is showing Ice Age sea levels. The extent of glacial ice caps is not shown. The world then was not a lush green paradise
Austin Latimer (1 year ago)
it's all one landmass xd
VVALeeDoV (1 year ago)
BS, where's the Caspian sea?!
James Olson (4 months ago)
The Caspian Sea is landlocked and its level depends on rainfall and the inflow of 130 rivers and streams. Ocean levels don't count. It's quite deep in the southern half, approx 1000m (3300ft) in the south close to Iran. It should be shown in this video.
Dolores Umbridge (1 year ago)
Meanwhile in New Zealand
Jakisuaki (2 years ago)
wow, America was fat. Oh wait, it still is.
Dolores Umbridge (1 year ago)
OMG IM DYING 😂😂😂
Asachana (2 years ago)
poor that you can't Australia correctly...
TURIEL333 (2 years ago)
Without a continuous influx of water from the Atlantic Ocean......(by way of Gibraltar).....the rate of evaporation of the Mediterranean Sea FAR exceeds any inflow by rivers. Meaning: MUCH lower sea level in the Mediterranean basin than is demonstrated here. And, I mean MUCH. I suggest the same for the Red Sea.
Stephen (3 months ago)
there was less precipitation also during the ice age, the world was generally more arid
TURIEL333 (1 year ago)
The biggest problem that most scientists face is their own inability to realize that conditions as we know them might not (and probably WERE not) have been the same then, as they are now. Different weather patterns come to mind. There have been many earthquakes in the area of Gibraltar (AND the Horn of Africa, too) in the past 15,000 years or so. It is no big leap to imagine the seafloor having subsided during that time. I also read a very nice theory theory about Gibraltar and the collapse of the land bridge there: The author believed that although the seafloor had subsided since then, that originally it was like a stone shelf topped with a ridge of sandy materials. Not too much of a stretch to imagine given the location and proximity to the Sahara. Anyhow, the author thought that as the sea rose, the pressure and the porous nature of the sand ridge came together to wash the sand ridge away and sweep the Atlantic into the Mediterranean Basin.
SomeDumbGamer (1 year ago)
The Mediterranean sea's straight of Gibraltar is actually over 1,000 feet deep at its deepest point. The same goes for the red sea. It was made by the separation of the African and Arabian plates
gr3chu (2 years ago)
You missed out showing a lot, can you make longer version by any chance?
farber2 (2 years ago)
+gr3chu https://archive.org/details/NewIceAgeSeaLevels1080 there is this high def version you can download, and a 720 version.
Nuno Ribeiro (3 years ago)
Awesome work! Do you have links for the texture material? Thanks!
farber2 (3 years ago)
I don't remember where I got that, but a google search is what I probably used to get it.

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