In the past decade, the rise of the global mountain range has been attributed to a warming trend that began in the mid-20th century.
The latest data suggests this warming trend is even greater than previously thought, as it has been rising faster than the warming trend for most of the last 30 years.
As the mountain ranges’ temperature and precipitation rates have risen, they have been receiving more sunlight, which is why they have risen.
However, the rate at which they are warming has slowed in recent decades, which means the mountain range is now beginning to reverse the warming that is occurring at the surface.
In a new study published in Nature Geoscience, researchers from the University of Western Australia, University of Queensland, and the Australian National University analysed the data from satellite and ground-based instruments to estimate the rate of global warming at the mountain scale.
They used a technique known as the “meteorecord” to infer the rate in which the temperature and rainfall rates have increased at the top of the mountain.
The researchers found that the global warming trend of the mid 20th century was significantly slower than the rate recorded by ground-level instruments, and that the rate is now increasing much faster than at the summit.
They also found that it is not the case that the temperature of the top 5 percent of the world’s mountains has risen by more than half the rate measured by ground instruments.
Scientists have previously predicted that the warming of the surface of the planet is causing the mountain regions to change in temperature and change precipitation patterns, but they have not been able to explain why.
This study is the first to demonstrate that the top five percent of global mountain ranges have warmed at a rate similar to that observed in satellite data.
“Our data shows that the climate system is undergoing a very rapid change, and there is no indication that the change is going to be reversed in the near future,” said study co-author Andrew Kneip, an associate professor in the School of Earth and Environmental Sciences at UWA.
According to the researchers, this is the fastest rate of warming at this time in the last 25 years.
It suggests that the mountain areas may be experiencing a period of accelerated warming that could lead to more frequent mountain-scale warming events.
However, they said there is still no consensus about how this might happen, and they recommend that future research is conducted using instruments that measure the temperature, rainfall, and wind speeds of the mountains at ground level.