South Pole

Article

October 28, 2021

The South Pole or other designations, namely the Janubi Pole (geographical) is the southern end of the earth (90 ° S), which is the earth's axis. Norwegian polar discoverer Roald Amundsen was the first to discover the South Pole on December 14, 1911. Today there are many research stations at the South Pole. The magnetic south pole is the end of the magnetic field that goes straight through the center of the earth. It is because of this axis that the earth rotates. In 1985 it was discovered that the magnetic South Pole was at 65°S 140°E. The south pole is also known as Antarctica, and the South Pole is an area of ​​the world that has not been fully explored by humans, because the South Pole is not all illuminated by the sun, the living creatures that live here are penguins. Although we often see the planting of the victory flag that became a symbol of past explorers at the South Pole, it is still the only place on Earth that is not owned by anyone and has no history of indigenous peoples. Under the Antarctic Treaty, it is stated that the existing land and resources are used only for peaceful and scientific purposes.

List of expeditions

Palmer 1820 Roald Amundsen Dec. 14. 1911 Scott Jan. 17. 1912 Byrd Nov. 29 1919 Fuchs Jan 20. 1968

See also

The North Pole

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