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— equalpage (@equalpage1) April 25, 2019

w w w . E Q U A L P A G E . c o m

Carbon dioxide concentrations have varied widely over the Earth's

4.54 billion year history. It is believed to have been present

in Earth's first atmosphere, shortly after Earth's formation.

The second atmosphere, consisting largely of nitrogen and CO 2

was produced by outgassing from volcanism, supplemented by gases

produced during the late heavy bombardment of Earth by huge asteroids.

A major part of carbon dioxide emissions were soon dissolved in

water and incorporated in carbonate sediments.

The production of free oxygen by cyanobacterial photosynthesis

eventually led to the oxygen catastrophe that ended Earth's second

atmosphere and brought about the Earth's third atmosphere

(the modern atmosphere) 2.4 billion years before the present.

Carbon dioxide concentrations dropped from 4,000 parts per million

during the Cambrian period about 500 million years ago to as low

as 180 parts per million during the Quaternary glaciation of the last

two million years.

The Quaternary glaciation, also known as the Pleistocene glaciation,

is an alternating series of glacial and interglacial periods during

the Quaternary period that began 2.58 Ma (million years ago), and

is ongoing. Although geologists describe the entire time period as an

"ice age", in popular culture the term "ice age" is usually associated

with just the most recent glacial period.[4] Since earth still has

ice sheets, geologists consider the Quaternary glaciation to be ongoing,

with earth now experiencing an interglacial period.

During the Quaternary glaciation, ice sheets appeared. During glacial

periods they expanded, and during interglacial periods they contracted.

Since the end of the last glacial period the only surviving ice sheets are

the Antarctic and Greenland ice sheets.


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Carbon dioxide concentrations have varied widely over the Earth's

4.54 billion year history. It is believed to have been present

in Earth's first atmosphere, shortly after Earth's formation.

The second atmosphere, consisting largely of nitrogen and CO 2

was produced by outgassing from volcanism, supplemented by gases

produced during the late heavy bombardment of Earth by huge asteroids.

A major part of carbon dioxide emissions were soon dissolved in

water and incorporated in carbonate sediments.

The production of free oxygen by cyanobacterial photosynthesis

eventually led to the oxygen catastrophe that ended Earth's second

atmosphere and brought about the Earth's third atmosphere

(the modern atmosphere) 2.4 billion years before the present.

Carbon dioxide concentrations dropped from 4,000 parts per million

during the Cambrian period about 500 million years ago to as low

as 180 parts per million during the Quaternary glaciation of the last

two million years.

The Quaternary glaciation, also known as the Pleistocene glaciation,

is an alternating series of glacial and interglacial periods during

the Quaternary period that began 2.58 Ma (million years ago), and

is ongoing. Although geologists describe the entire time period as an

"ice age", in popular culture the term "ice age" is usually associated

with just the most recent glacial period.[4] Since earth still has

ice sheets, geologists consider the Quaternary glaciation to be ongoing,

with earth now experiencing an interglacial period.

During the Quaternary glaciation, ice sheets appeared. During glacial

periods they expanded, and during interglacial periods they contracted.

Since the end of the last glacial period the only surviving ice sheets are

the Antarctic and Greenland ice sheets.

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