Experts believe an Icelandic volcano is about to erupt again

Experts believe an Icelandic volcano is about to erupt again

Hey, good News Guys! It looks like one of the most active volcanoes Iceland – A country that knows one or two things about volcanoes – is about to leave again, or Experts Word.

When you think of this Worst year Can no longer be thrown at us. Let it be a lesson, it will always get worse.

Anyway, you may remember the last time Gramscaton exploded because it only came back in 2011, resulting in about 900 planes landing.

At least no one goes anywhere in a minute, so this is not a big deal, is it?

In 2010 the glamorously named Ijafzallajakul volcano erupted again and this is not the same as the 100,000 planes that stayed on deck.

Credit: Shutterstock
Credit: Shutterstock

Anyway, Gramswatton is bigger than that, and covered with snow above. Everyone who casts their eyes upon it, wants a go.

That seismic activity means that the magma is inflating in it and could soon explode into the world.

Wrote Dr. Dave McCarvey, a volcanologist at the University of Lancaster Conversation: “Increasing thermal activity is melting more ice, and there has been an increase in seismic activity recently.”

Credit: Haldora Kristen Unnarstodir / AB / Shutterstock
Credit: Haldora Kristen Unnarstodir / AB / Shutterstock

All of this underground nonsense points to the conclusion that it builds something. The next indicator is the ‘intense mass of earthquakes that last for a few hours’, which indicates that the magma is moving upwards.

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The Icelandic Meteorological Office (IMO) has already upgraded the aviation color code from green to yellow.

Because they expect air travel to be disrupted.

Dr. McCorvey continued: “If the occasional big eruption of Gramswatt occurs between several small eruptions, the next eruption should be small (there was one big in 2011) if it continues in the future.”

Credit: B.A.
Credit: B.A.

Since it is covered in ice, eruptions for this particular volcano are generally not bad. The emissions hit the ice and accumulate together, meaning less fine particles have accumulated in the sky to disturb the aviators.

McCorvey explained: “So the gray clouds travel only a few ten kilometers from where they explode.

“This is a good scenario for Icelanders and air travel because it prevents the formation of significant gray clouds that can go around and close the airspace.”

Maybe it’s not so bad, after all?

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