Planet waste in Antarctica is the scale of pollution


Planet waste and toxic chemicals have been found in the distant part of Antarctica, concluding that pollution is spread in the middle of the earth, according to Environmental Group Greenpeace.

Micro plastics – Small plastic plastic pots that were broken from tires of car bags were found in 17 water samples for nine years, collected by the Greenpeace vessel at the Antarctic Peninsula earlier this year.

Nine snow samples of land in the anthracetics have discovered chemicals known as PFAs (polyprophic alkylide substances) used in manufacturing products and may cause damage to wildlife.

"We might think of Antarctic as a distant and intact desert," said Greenpea Frieda Benchsson in defense of the Antarctic campaign.

"But fishing and climate change in the industrial crush of fish, the footprint of humanity is clear," he said.

"These results show that most of Antarctica is contaminated by microplastics and permanent hazardous chemicals."

The United Nations Environmental Protection Agency says that plantar pollutants have been discovered in the Arctic Antarctic and remote areas, including the deep part of the Mariana Trench, the Pacific Ocean.

On Tuesday said that one tenth of all plastics is recycled and governments should consider blocking or taxing to prevent contamination of single bags or food containers.

The biologist Grande Oxx said: "Most of the plastics are on the way to the ocean, the plastic is 70-80% plastic, which ends in the ocean.

"And it's a few moments of convenience he sometimes has up to hundreds of thousands of years in the ocean."

Survey shows plastic pollution overcoming oceans

Last year, researchers at Hull and British Antarctic Research found that the Antarctic Micro-Plasma level is five times higher than expected, with only local sources such as research stations and vessels.

This means that pollution is overrun to the South Ocean, which is considered to be a barrier to human pollution.

Scientists claim that long-term impacts in marine life are unknown.

On the other side of the world, German researchers said in April that the oceans in the oceans have a large amount of plastic waste that can be released in frozen walls due to global warming.

The author of Alfred Wijener Institute of Plastic and Marine Research says that "plastic remains for hundreds of years".

While attempting to disseminate pollution, he said that new research fields may contain how far plastics plastics are in the arctic storm and how much the ocean flow is extinguished.