The Arctic is a warming planet, with an increasing number of glaciers and ice caps.
But a new study has found that, at least for the moment, it’s still the best place in the world for snow, with the world’s glaciers, which are melting at a record rate, still growing at a faster rate than ever before.
The new study published in the journal Science says that glaciers are growing faster than ever in the Arctic, while the planet is warming at an even faster rate.
It’s also the place where climate scientists have seen the greatest change.
For the study, researchers used satellite data to track glacier movements over the past four decades.
As part of the study they looked at the locations of glaciers across the world and compared that to how much they are melting and how fast they are growing.
Glaciers in Antarctica and Greenland are the two regions where they were most consistent, with glaciers increasing by more than three percent per year.
But that’s not the case in the northern hemisphere.
In the northern polar region, the ice is losing about three percent of its volume every year, compared to the Antarctic and Greenland glaciers.
In Greenland, glaciers are losing about one percent of their volume every single year.
That means that the northern part of Greenland is still shrinking at a much faster rate in the last decade than the southern part of that region.
Greenland has a much smaller population, so the researchers focused on how the glaciers are changing and the effect it’s having on the ice caps in the region.
“The Arctic is warming faster than any other place on Earth,” said lead author and professor of earth and planetary sciences at the University of Washington, Jeff Lichtman.
“And it’s changing faster than anywhere else in the planet.”
The researchers found that glaciers in Greenland are growing at an average rate of nearly 10 percent per decade.
In Antarctica, glaciers have been losing around 2 percent per generation for the past two decades, while in the southern Antarctic region, glaciers only lose about 1 percent per century.
It makes sense that the southern hemisphere is growing at the fastest rate, because that’s where the fastest glaciers are being formed, Lichtmann said.
The team found that the rate of glacier growth in the polar region has increased by over four times faster than in the Antarctic.
And as the glaciers melt and melt, the temperatures in the Northern Hemisphere are increasing faster than the Southern Hemisphere.
“It is a new, and very significant, rate of warming,” Lichtmaier said.
“When you think about it, the Northern hemisphere is warmer than the Antarctic at the moment.”
Lichtmas said this rate of ice growth is unprecedented in the history of the world.
It is also the fastest in the past several decades, Lithgow said.
In fact, the rate has been going up over the last few years, she said.
For a while, it was slower than that, but now it’s gone faster than that.
Lichtmans group found that Greenland was losing about 4 percent of ice volume every decade from the 1960s to 2010.
But the pace of the Greenland glacier loss accelerated in the 1970s and 1980s, with more than 40 percent of the ice being lost per decade between 1981 and 2010.
That was more than the rate at which the rest of the northern Hemisphere was losing ice.
And this was before the ice sheets in Antarctica were melting, which Licht said has been the case for the last three decades.
This year, ice is melting at an almost record pace, and that’s going to affect how fast glaciers in the Southern hemisphere are growing, Lythoms team said.
While the Northern and Southern hemispheres are seeing the same rate of loss of ice, the Southern is growing faster, Lothmans said.
It also has a large amount of glaciers that have been growing rapidly in the north and the Antarctic is losing more and more ice every year.
This could mean that when the world warms up in the next century, those glaciers will disappear, Lathmas said.
And the scientists say that is a good thing.
Glacier loss can have negative effects on glaciers and ecosystems.
“Glaciers that are lost can be harmful to ecosystems and ecosystems can be more vulnerable to climate change,” Lithombos said.