Who discovered south pole first?+
The first expedition to reach the geographic South Pole was led by the Norwegian explorer Roald Amundsen. He and four others arrived at the pole on 14 December 1911, five weeks ahead of a British party led by Robert Falcon Scott as part of the Terra Nova Expedition.
What is going to be happening if all ices melt?+
If all the ice, the planet would be sent into chaos. There would be mass flooding from sea level rise, severe weather changes, deadly chemical release, and mass greenhouse gasses that will leak into the atmosphere
Is there any chance earth quack happens?+
Earthquakes do occur in Antarctica, but not very often. There have been some big earthquakes--including one magnitude 8--in the Balleny Islands (between Antarctica and New Zealand). ... In the absence of seismic stations throughout the continent, smaller earthquakes are much more likely to go undetected.
How pengins live there?+
Penguins wouldn't fare very well transplanted to the Arctic. That's because they have very special requirements for feeding and breeding. Also, partly because there are no bears, you can walk right up to a penguin. All their natural predators come from the sea.
How pengins move around?+
On land, they waddle and toboggan across the ice—sliding on their bellies, and propelling themselves with their flippers.
One of the more unusual things to indulge in while visiting the island is to take advantage of the natural hot springs. Due to its geological temperament, Deception Island has a number of microclimates, which means if you can get past the biting, freezing Antarctic winds and into a volcanic bath, you can enjoy this snowy martian landscape in your swimsuit.
Are there lakes under those huge ices?+
Two years ago, planetary scientists reported the discovery of a large saltwater lake under the ice at Mars's south pole, a finding that was met with excitement and some scepticism. Now, researchers have confirmed the presence of that lake — and found three more.
The place where is no ice exits there?+
Almost all of Antarctica is covered with ice; less than half a percent of the vast wilderness is ice-free. The continent is divided into two regions, known as East and West Antarctica.