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Shoot: Arctic Sunrise Expedition to Svalbard

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Leading independent ice scientists from the University of Cambridge joined the Greenpeace ice breaker Arctic Sunrise on an expedition to test Arctic
sea ice thickness, in a year that could mark the lowest sea ice minimum on record. Temperature rise in the Arctic is among the fastest on Earth due to emissions of carbon dioxide from oil, coal and gas. As climate change causes the Arctic’s sea ice cover to recede, the ice’s cooling effect caused by its reflecting solar radiation back into space is reduced, causing temperatures to rise even faster.
Melting Vitruvian Man - Web Video
28 Aug, 2011
Melting Vitruvian Man - Web Video
Why Arctic Sea Ice Melting Matters
16 Sep, 2011
Why Arctic Sea Ice Melting Matters
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Vitruvian Man Preparation - B-roll
28 Aug, 2011
Vitruvian Man Preparation - B-roll
Vitruvian Man Scouting - B-roll
26 Aug, 2011
Vitruvian Man Scouting - B-roll
Vitruvian Man Execution - B-roll
28 Aug, 2011
Vitruvian Man Execution - B-roll
Arctic Debris Sampling
30 Aug, 2011
Arctic Debris Sampling
Sea Ice Minimum
6 Sep, 2011
Sea Ice Minimum
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Arctic Sea Ice
16 Sep, 2011
Arctic Sea Ice
Sea Ice in the Arctic
16 Sep, 2011
Sea Ice in the Arctic
Arctic Sunrise in the Arctic
1 Sep, 2011
Arctic Sunrise in the Arctic
Polar Bears
4 Sep, 2011
Polar Bears
Gloria Chang Greenpeace China
1 Sep, 2011
Gloria Chang Greenpeace China
Volkswagen Storm Trooper
10 Sep, 2011
Volkswagen Storm Trooper
3D Model of Ice Floes
6 Sep, 2011
3D Model of Ice Floes
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