With temperatures dipping, the average cold stone size is expected to drop to around 1.5-1.6 inches (4-5cm) in 2019, according to the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS).
While that’s a smaller size than what we’ve seen in the past few years, the world’s cold stone stocks are still on the rise.
The average coldstone size of ice crystals is about 5.8 inches (15cm) for the year 2018.
That’s about a fifth of what it was in 2020.
That trend is projected to continue.
According to the USGS, the global average ice crystal size will drop to 4.8-5.5 inches (11-12cm) by 2019.
That would be the smallest ice crystal of any size since 2006, when it was at 5.5.
“The average ice cube size is about 1.8 (4.8 cm), and we expect that to increase in 2019,” said Steve McQueen, a geologist at the US Geological Survey.
The average temperature of ice in the Earth’s crust has increased by about 2 degrees Fahrenheit (1.7 degrees Celsius) per decade, so it’s not surprising that cold stone volumes are declining.
But that doesn’t mean the global ice cube shortage has disappeared.
It’s likely that ice is already there, just waiting to be scooped up.
“We are already seeing more ice being added to the global supply of cold stone,” said McQueen.
This year, the U,S.
and Greenland ice cubes were added together to create the world record for the largest ice cube ever collected.
In addition, ice is added to glaciers and glaciers are rising.
In a recent study, scientists found that the world is losing about 3 million cubic meters of ice each year, a drop of about 7.6 percent over the past two decades.
And the trend is expected, with the global loss of ice volume continuing to accelerate.
The USGS has estimated that the global availability of cold stones could decline by between one and two million cubic metres by 2019, based on the global decline in ice volume.
The ice volume decline has occurred because of climate change, which means that the Earth is warming faster than the ice itself.
“When the climate changes, that means that ice expands and contracts,” McQueen said.
The melting of permafrost is affecting the Earth as well, with it being less stable, and therefore more vulnerable to melting.
This means that there’s less ice on the Earth to store.
That means that more ice will melt and the volume of ice will decline.
The problem is that the ice volume declines as temperatures drop.
“It’s not just a matter of melting,” McQueens said.
“It’s about changing the structure of the ice.
When we start losing ice, the permafrozen structure starts to melt, which will decrease the volume.”
While that means there’s not as much ice on Earth, the ice loss is a significant loss.
And that’s not all that matters to scientists.
“What we need to understand is the long-term implications of that loss,” McQuinn said.
For example, scientists have looked at how the loss of global ice has affected the oceans and ice shelf.
And while the Antarctic ice sheet is the largest remaining ice shelf, the loss has also affected the ice caps.
While the ice in Antarctica is melting faster than anywhere else on Earth and the Antarctic sea ice has dropped by more than half since the mid-20th century, the oceans are still growing.
In fact, they’re currently growing faster than Antarctica.
The Antarctic ice is melting and shrinking faster than any other place on Earth.
And that means the loss will have an impact on all of the rest of the planet.
“That’s why we need global climate projections to make sure we’re not underestimating the potential impacts of climate-related loss in ice and ocean ice,” McQ said.
“If we’re going to lose ice, it will be at an accelerated rate.”
This story was originally published on CNN.