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I was in grad school during the time period when Second Life was going to change everything.Created by San Francisco-based Linden Lab, the massive online virtual world actually launched in 2003, but it wasn't until around 2006 that everyone collectively lost their minds over this shit.Mr Fischer said this had occurred before and was manageable.“There has been zero damage as a result of the melt, so all 11,000 Australian seed packets are fine.”“When water intrudes into the outer part of the seed vault, as it does from time to time, it is immediately removed again by pumps that work around the clock,” he said.“The vault has several backup systems and internal doors, remedial work near the entry portal has been carried out after record warm winter temperatures caused a melt in the area permafrost,” he said.

A friend wrote her grad-school thesis on Second Life economies, making in real money as a virtual furry stripper but ultimately coming away unimpressed.I never joined myself, but I used to watch her explore.window.sbbop Loaded){ var sbbop_modal = create Modal(modal); if (sbbop_modal !CLIMATE change is in the news this week, with the withdrawal of the US from the Paris climate agreement.The world of Second Life was paved with very, very empty roads.

Though millions of people created avatars, many came back infrequently, if at all.Less publicised, but concerning to eagle eyed Australian farmers were reports that melting permafrost had caused damage to the iconic Svalbard Seed Vault.Thankfully, Tim Fischer, vice chair of the Crop Trust, the organisation that runs the Svalbard Seed Vault, said the reports were wrong.“There is no emergency at Svalbard,” he said.Svalbard, in northern Norway, was viewed as an ideal place to store important seeds safely in the case of a world catastrophe, with the vault buried in the side of an ice mountain.However, even the snowy realms of northern Norway, the inspiration for the children’s movie ‘Frozen’, is not immune to the march of climate change and there has been some melting of the permafrost.Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. == "undefined") else if (typeof document.webkit Hidden !