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Undertaking pressure coordinator Dr. Deborah Birx stated there are encouraging indications throughout the South, a area hit hard by a surging pandemic in new weeks, but she outlined new places of concern in a non-public cellular phone contact with condition and area officers Wednesday, according to a recording of the phone acquired by the journalism non-income Heart for Community Integrity.

“We are concerned that both of those Baltimore and Atlanta keep on being at a extremely high amount,” Birx claimed on the phone. “Kansas Town, Portland, Omaha, of study course what we talked about in the Central Valley (in California).”

“We are seeing a gradual uptick in test positivity in conditions in locations like Chicago, Boston and Detroit and DC,” she claimed, incorporating that the virus has entered a new stage.

“This outbreak is distinct from the March, April outbreak in that it is in each rural and city locations,” Birx claimed.

Birx informed CNN on Sunday that the deadly virus is now far more “extraordinarily prevalent” than it was in the early times of the pandemic.

In Wednesday’s simply call, she explained the problem past week centered on increasing quantities in Tennessee, Kentucky, Indiana, Ohio, Illinois and Virginia.

“Though we’re viewing advancements in some of the crimson states and some of the states have actually moved from staying in a crimson class — that was far more than 10% exam positivity — to under 10%, Kentucky, Tennessee and Virginia moved back into the yellow states position,” Birx mentioned. “Their get the job done requirements to continue to intensify to go on to deliver down circumstance counts.”

Now, Birx said, Nebraska and California have moved into the pink class, with extra than 10% of exams coming back positive. She mentioned Los Angeles may have viewed improvements but that there is major motion of the virus up California’s Central Valley.

Irrespective of Birx’s swift reference to 10% positive test fees, it’s not completely crystal clear which states the endeavor power has specified as “pink,” “yellow” or “inexperienced,” how often that label may adjust or what the conditions may possibly be for the designation for the reason that the panel has not produced the facts on the classification process.

In a different personal get in touch with very last thirty day period, Birx warned of a concerning rise in coronavirus conditions in 12 metropolitan areas, such as Miami, New Orleans, Las Vegas, San Jose, St. Louis, Indianapolis, Minneapolis, Cleveland, Nashville, Pittsburgh, Columbus and Baltimore.

Birx mentioned Wednesday that she has crisscrossed the country over the earlier 5 or six weeks, driving about 6,000 miles, and has viewed a couple trends for herself.

“We’ve seriously found that America is on the go and individuals are likely on holiday vacation,” she stated. She urged officers on the get in touch with to draw notice in their condition to the hazards of exposing more mature family customers to returning vacationers for the reason that of broad asymptomatic spread.

Birx yet again blamed “tremendous spreader” activities for driving the virus and stated mitigation initiatives need to proceed.

Birx finished the get in touch with on a hopeful take note.

“We are seeing every county, every town across the United States extremely thoroughly and are furnishing the most effective tips we have primarily based on designs … demonstrating that these mitigation efforts are doing the job,” she claimed.

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Mayan community was obliterated 1,590 years ago when a huge volcano erupted, according to new study that uncovered the timeline using an ice core from Greenland and charred remains from the event

Scientists have pinned down the date of a devastating volcano that rocked the Mayan civilization more than a millennia ago.

It's long been known that Ilopango volcano, in what is now El Salvador, had a major eruption during the Mayans' Early Classic Period, between 300 and 600 AD - but a more precise date has eluded researchers until now.

By conducting radiocarbon dating on a charred mahogany tree found in ash deposits, archaeologists have dated the massive explosion to within a few years of 431 AD.

To confirm their findings, researchers used 3D modeling to estimate the eruption plume rose 28 miles into the upper atmosphere.

From there, air currents carried it more than 4,300 miles away, as far as Antarctica.

Analysis of an ice core recovered in Greenland revealed the same chemical makeup, proving their hypothesis correct  - the violent eruption occurred 1,590 years ago.

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By conducting radiocarbon dating on a charred mahogany tree found in ash deposits, archaeologists have dated Ilopango volcano's eruption to within a few years of 431 AD 

Today, Ilopango Caldera is a crater lake less than six miles from modern-day San Salvador.

It's part of El Salvador's volcanic arc, a chain of 20 active volcanoes that's one of the most seismically active regions in Central America. 

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That eruption nearly 1,600 years ago blanketed more than 770,000 square miles of Central America with white ash, earning it the name 'Tierra Blanca Joven' - Spanish for 'young white earth.' 

'It would have been dark over this region for at least a week,' said lead author Victoria Smith, an archaeologist at Oxford University.

The eruption blanketed more than 770,000 square miles of Central America with white ash, earning it the name 'Tierra Blanca Joven' - Spanish for 'young white earth.' Researchers estimate its eruption plume rose 28 miles into the upper atmosphere

Tierra Blanca Joven was over 50 times bigger than that of Mount Saint Helens in 1980, Smith added.

The volume of its pyroclastic flows - fast-moving currents of gas, volcanic ash and pumice that can reach 1,830 °F - was ten times that of Mt. Vesuvius when it buried Pompeii.

It killed every living thing within 25 miles and rendered an area twice that size uninhabitable for a century-and-a-half.

'We think the lack of ceramic production in the general area is because people were not there,' Smith told Ars Technica.

Tierra Blanca Joven killed everything within 25 miles and rendered an area twice that size uninhabitable for a century-and-a-half. But Mayan civilization survived, having already expanded across Central America by that point

But it didn't have a severe impact on the rest of Mayan civilization, which had already expanded across Central America by that point.

Research published in 2019 blamed Tierra Blanca Joven for an 18-month period of global cooling around 536 AD, marked by cloudy skies, crop failures and famines as far away as China, reported on by Science Magazine.

But Smith's research puts the eruption more than a century earlier.

Based on her team's analysis, Tierra Blanca Joven probably lowered summer temperatures for a few years in the Southern Hemisphere.

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