Earth 100 million years from now (video)

Earth 100 million years from now (video)

Earth's landmasses were not always what they are today. Continents formed as Earth's crustal plates shifted and collided over long periods of time. This video shows how today's continents are thought to have evolved over the last 600 million years, and where they'll end up in the next 100 million years. Paleogeographic Views of Earth's History provided by Ron Blakey, Professor of Geology, Northern Arizona University.

Comments

Emmaleigh 6 years ago

It's too small to have Australia connected with Indonesia, unless Australia split up into a bunch of little pieces

Bobby Johnson 7 years ago

Australia merged with Indonesia, which is part of Asia.

Susie 7 years ago

Where did Australia go?@!?

nanoduck 7 years ago

Just a theory based on mainstream geological theories. They didn't account for seafloor rising and sinking, and even continents rise and sink. Volcanoes can eurpt, creating massive blocks of land. And don't forget poles shifting. Many earth changes can be sudden, and lands can appear or disappear almost overnight. What is interesting that this map is similar to what many psychics and prophets have described in near future, not 100 million years.

seer 7 years ago

Can't be, because Lemuria, Atlantis and the ancient Great Sri Lanka are missing! They were there once and they will emerge again from the oceans! These pictures are part of the brainwashing program!

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