This Is What Earth Could Look Like 100 Million Years From Now.

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Do you ever wonder what the Earth will look like in 100 million years? Well we'd all love to travel to the future on a time machine or be clairvoyant enough to see what awaits humanity. Will the prophecies of countless religions foretelling the destruction of the world finally come true? Will aliens invade the Earth or learn to co-exist with humanity? No one can really know for sure. But scientists have certainly found ways to look back and theorize what our planet looked like in its humble beginnings. So it stands to reason that they'd eventually figure out a way to show us what they'd expect Earth to look like in millions of years, and let's just say, there are definitely a few changes.

Scientists have theorized that most of the planetary landmasses used to be all bunched up together.

Essentially it was a huge ball of land like some of the other planets in our solar system or even our own moon.

Scientists have theorized that most of the planetary landmasses used to be all bunched up together.

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But in much the same way as humanity has evolved, our planet did too.

It wasn’t until later in the planet’s history that the plates broke apart, causing a massive shift in the land masses that have formed the continents that we all know and love today.

But in much the same way as humanity has evolved, our planet did too.

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This is what the Earth looks like today and as you can see, there's a lot of room now for large bodies of water.

Unfortunately, if you thought that this was it and that the planet was going to stay like this until humanity’s last day, guess again.

This is what the Earth looks like today and as you can see, there's a lot of room now for large bodies of water.

SpaceRip / YouTube

In 100 millions years, things are going to look a whole lot different and you probably wouldn't even recognize Earth, if you lived that long.

Scientists have put together what they consider to be the projected path of our planet and unfortunately, some areas that are currently populated land masses simply won’t be there anymore.

In 100 millions years, things are going to look a whole lot different and you probably wouldn't even recognize Earth, if you lived that long.

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Take a look at the African continent, which will experience some major changes based on this scientific extrapolation.

Climate changes resulting in rising waters would seriously mean the end of a lot of habitable regions in this vast land mass.

Take a look at the African continent, which will experience some major changes based on this scientific extrapolation.

SpaceRip / YouTube

Eurasia isn't looking quite so hot either in this projection.

Forget about visiting the Eiffel Tower or going for a stroll in Vienna because it's going to get all washed up. It's like the film "Waterworld" but in real life.

Eurasia isn't looking quite so hot either in this projection.

SpaceRip / YouTube

And what about the entire American continent? Well let's just say it's not looking so good for the Northern region.

Both the Sunshine and the Lone Star states are gone and the predictions of California falling in the sea appeared to be justified. Central America will also suffer some land mass casualties as well, but South America, particularly, Brazil will have a huge chunk of itself submerged underwater. Fortunately, a 100 million years is still far, far away and we won't be around to experience this potential future shock. But we certainly wouldn't want to be in our descendants' shoes.

And what about the entire American continent? Well let's just say it's not looking so good for the Northern region.

SpaceRip / YouTube

You don't need a crystal ball to watch the terrifying planetary shift into the potential dark ages. You simply need to click on the video below.

Source:
SpaceRip

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