Scientists have a new theory about the world’s strangest city: a tiny, tiny city in the Himalayas.
The world’s densest city has an estimated population of about 10 million people, but it’s also home to some of the densest wildlife and most mysterious inhabitants, according a new paper published in the journal Nature Geoscience.
The study is the first to quantify how closely cities are linked to their surroundings, and to map the spread of urban sprawl in the world.
It’s a little hard to know where to start with this one, but if you’ve ever visited a small, nondescript town like the one described by the scientists in the paper, it’s safe to assume that it’s a bit strange.
It might be the place where the founder of the city first heard the name of the new continent, or the place that inspired his city to be a bustling metropolis.
Or perhaps it’s the place in which he began the world-first expedition to explore the ancient Himalaya region.
The researchers’ study is based on data collected by the Global Land Imager (GLI) on satellite images of China’s mountainous regions, which are about as dense as London.
They’re based on a global dataset that includes information from hundreds of thousands of buildings in the areas surveyed, including the city of Yulin in China, and the town of Zhenjiang in Mongolia.
The team’s results reveal that the city in question is the site of a massive natural formation called an “alpine plateau”.
It’s not a mountain.
It’s an “unfathomable” formation that has grown to about three metres high, with peaks and valleys that stretch as far as the eye can see.
The most likely explanation for this strange landscape, the researchers say, is that it was created by the melting of glaciers that flowed down the Himalayan foothills to form the Himalaya Mountains.
“The melting of the Himalas in the past few thousand years has created a vast area of open water that has been very rapidly eroding and releasing large amounts of water,” lead author Daniel Fournier, of the University of Zurich in Switzerland, said in a statement.
“In addition to the enormous amount of water that was released, this water has also been transported over great distances, from the mountains to the ocean and back.”
The team believes the water that once flowed up the mountain could be frozen, but this isn’t confirmed by the GLI images, so the researchers had to rely on speculation.
“Our results show that the lake and the surrounding region are a consequence of the melting and releasing of ice, but we don’t yet know what caused the glacier to form,” said lead author Robert Jager, a geologist at the University the Netherlands Institute for Geosciences in Rotterdam.
That means that if there was no ice to melt, it would be much easier to fill the lakes and mountains with water.
However, Fourniers study suggests that the ice that formed in the region was formed over a period of about 4,000 years.
This means that there was plenty of time for the ice to break down and crystallise, and then to evaporate away.
The water that’s in the lakes is much more likely to be frozen than the water below the mountains, which is likely because the glaciers themselves are quite small.
The team suspects that the melting ice may have melted and been trapped underneath the mountains themselves, which could have allowed it to crystallise and become water.
“This is the most probable explanation,” said Jager.
“It’s very similar to what we saw in Antarctica during the last ice age.”
But the question remains: what caused it to form in the first place?
What caused the formation of the Alps in the area of the Great Himalayavarta, and what caused this glacier to melt and become so large?
The answer, according the researchers, is simple: the melting glaciers.
The melting glaciers, as described in the study, have been melting over the past 150,000 to 200,000 centuries.
This means that they’re moving faster than the ice on the mountains.
In the last 2,000 or so years, the glaciers have been moving at about 15 metres per year.
This is faster than any glacier that we’ve seen in the history of the world, and could account for the massive amount of ice that is floating on the surface of the mountains in the northern Himalayahs.
What the researchers are now trying to do is find out more about how glaciers melt and what happens to them over time.
“In this way, we can find out what the role of glaciers in the climate system was and whether this is changing over time,” Fourners team said.
While the scientists don’t have any direct evidence that the glaciers are melting at an unprecedented rate, they do have indirect evidence that they are.
“We are seeing a very rapid change in the