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Obserwacja lodowców na Grenlandii (18)

EN_01390170_1527 AP
In this Aug. 16, 2019, photo, large Icebergs float away as the sun rises near Kulusuk, Greenland. Scientists are hard at work, trying to understand the alarmingly rapid melting of the ice. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana), APTOPIX
AUG. 16, 2019, PHOTO
EN_01390170_1529 AP
In this Aug. 16, 2019, photo, a helicopter carrying New York University air and ocean scientist David Holland and his team sits on the ice as they install a radar and GPS at the Helheim glacier, in Greenland. Scientists are hard at work there, trying to understand the alarmingly rapid melting of the ice. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 16, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1531 AP
In this Aug. 16, 2019, photo, a woman stands next to an antenna at an NYU base camp at the Helheim glacier in Greenland. Summer 2019 is hitting the island hard with record-shattering heat and extreme melt. Scientists estimate that by the end of the summer, about 440 billion tons of ice, maybe more, will have melted or calved off Greenland's giant ice sheet. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 16, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1534 AP
In this Aug. 16, 2019, photo, Brian Rougeux, NYU Field Safety Officer, installs a GPS antenna at the Helheim glacier, in Greenland. An NYU team is tracking what's happening in Greenland from both above and below. The head of the New York University team, air and ocean scientist David Holland, calls Greenland "the end of the planet" referring to geography more than the future. Yet in many ways Greenland is where the planet's warmer and watery future is being written. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 16, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1535 AP
In this Aug. 16, 2019, photo, NYU student researchers sit on top of a rock overlooking the Helheim glacier in Greenland. Summer 2019 is hitting the island hard with record-shattering heat and extreme melt. Scientists estimate that by the end of the summer, about 440 billion tons of ice, maybe more, will have melted or calved off Greenland's giant ice sheet. Helheim glacier has shrunk about 6 miles (10 kilometers) since scientists visited in 2005. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 16, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1536 AP
In this Aug. 16, 2019, photo, New York University air and ocean scientist David Holland, left, and field safety officer Brian Rougeux, right, are helped by pilot Martin Norregaard as they carry antennas out of a helicopter to be installed at the Helheim glacier, in Greenland. Holland and his NYU team are tracking what's happening in Greenland from both above and below. He calls it "the end of the planet" referring to geography more than the future. Yet in many ways Greenland is where the planet's warmer and watery future is being written. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 16, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1538 AP
In this Aug. 16, 2019, photo, a helicopter flies over hundreds of icebergs floating near the Helheim glacier, in Greenland. Summer 2019 is hitting the island hard with record-shattering heat and extreme melt. Scientists estimate that by the end of the summer, about 440 billion tons of ice, maybe more, will have melted or calved off Greenland's giant ice sheet. Helheim glacier has shrunk about 6 miles (10 kilometers) since scientists visited in 2005. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 16, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1539 AP
In this Aug. 16, 2019, photo, Brian Rougeux, NYU Field Safety Officer, walks after installing a flag to help identify a GPS position at the Helheim glacier, in Greenland. Summer 2019 is hitting the island hard with record-shattering heat and extreme melt. Scientists estimate that by the end of the summer, about 440 billion tons of ice, maybe more, will have melted or calved off Greenland's giant ice sheet. Helheim glacier has shrunk about 6 miles (10 kilometers) since scientists visited in 2005. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 16, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1528 AP
In this Aug. 16, 2019, photo, a boat navigates at night next to a large iceberg in eastern Greenland. Summer 2019 is hitting Greenland hard with record-shattering heat and extreme melt. Scientists estimate that by the end of the summer, about 440 billion tons (400 billion metric tons) of ice, maybe more, will have melted or calved off Greenland's giant ice sheet. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 16, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1530 AP
In this Aug. 15, 2019, photo, a boat navigates at night next to large icebergs near the town of Kulusuk, in eastern Greenland. Greenland's ice has been melting for more than 20 years, but in 2019, it's as if Earth's refrigerator door has been left open, and it means a potentially large rise in the world's sea levels. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 15, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1532 AP
In this Aug. 15, 2019, photo, a boat navigates next to a large iceberg in eastern Greenland. Greenland's ice has been melting for more than 20 years, but in 2019, it's as if Earth's refrigerator door has been left open, and it means a potentially large rise in the world's sea levels. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana), APTOPIX
AUG. 15, 2019, PHOTO
EN_01390170_1533 AP
In this Aug. 15, 2019, photo, early morning fog shrouds homes in Kulusuk, Greenland. In tiny Kulusuk, resident Mugu Utuaq says the winter that used to last as long as 10 months when he was a boy, can now be as short as five months. Scientists are hard at work in Greenland, trying to understand the alarmingly rapid melting of the ice. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 15, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1537 AP
In this Aug. 15, 2019, photo, a boat navigates at night next to large icebergs in eastern Greenland. Greenland's ice has been melting for more than 20 years. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
AUG. 15, 2019, PHOTO
EN_01390170_1540 AP
In this Aug. 16, 2019, photo, Mugu Utuaq, left, reloads his rifle as he rides with other boats hunting whales near Kulusuk, Greenland. Summer in 2019 is hitting the island hard with record-shattering heat and extreme melt. Scientists estimate that by the end of the summer, about 440 billion tons of ice, maybe more, will have melted or calved off Greenland's giant ice sheet. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 15, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1541 AP
In this Aug. 15, 2019, photo, a boat navigates at night next to a large iceberg in eastern Greenland. Summer 2019 is hitting Greenland hard with record-shattering heat and extreme melt. By the end of the summer, about 440 billion tons (400 billion metric tons) of ice, maybe more, will have melted or calved off Greenland's giant ice sheet, scientists estimate. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana), APTOPIX
AUG. 16, 2019, PHOTO
EN_01390170_1542 AP
In this Aug. 15, 2019, photo, boys carry plastic bags full of fish in Kulusuk, Greenland. According to local resident Mugu Utuaq, the winter that used to last as long as 10 months when he was a boy can now be as short as five months. Scientists are hard at work in Greenland, trying to understand the alarmingly rapid melting of the ice. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
AUG. 15, 2019, PHOTO
EN_01390170_1543 AP
In this Aug. 15, 2019, photo, crosses stand in a cemetery as an iceberg floats in the distance during a foggy morning in Kulusuk, Greenland. Kulusuk's resident Mugu Utuaq says the winter that used to last for as long as 10 months when he was a boy can now be as short as five months. Scientists are hard at work in Greenland, trying to understand the alarmingly rapid melting of the ice. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 15, 2019, photo
EN_01390170_1544 AP
In this Aug. 15, 2019, photo, a large Iceberg floats away as the sun sets near Kulusuk, Greenland. Greenland is where Earth's refrigerator door is left open, where glaciers dwindle and seas begin to rise. Scientists are hard at work there, trying to understand the alarmingly rapid melting of the ice. For Greenland is where the planet's future is being written. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
Aug. 15, 2019, photo

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