A world of the future. What creatures would you see there? What would the world look like? And of humans, would they have gone extinct? Many have tried to answer this question. This is yet another. A portrait of the world in the future. The future of the world.
10 Million Years LaterEdit
The world has been gripped by a second Ice Age, after the end of one from 5 million years ago. Many species have gone extinct from the environmental changes. Meanwhile, man has abandoned earth long ago, leaving creatures to evolve on their own.
The world has changed signficantly. In Europe, mountains and salt deserts are found in what we know as the Mediterranean, Britain is connected to the Mainland, and the North Sea between Scandinavia and the mainland has become an inland sea. Svalbard, meanwhile, has become larger, and is becoming an ecological factory.
Zealandia has increased in size, and is indeedx rising from the depths, while Papua New Guinea and Australia have connected, and Sundaland is a single, large peninsula.
East Africa has seperated from Africa, now finding itself in the Indian Ocean.
The world is as ever ruled by mammals, as it will be for million of years to come.
30 Million Years LaterEdit
The Ice Age has gone long, long ago, and the world has become warm after a gradual climate transition.
Rising sea levels have sunk much of the world. Sundaland is long gone, now a reef, and Zealandia is losing land, despite its tectonic uprising. Svalbard has become an archipelago, and in the warm climate, become even more ecological diverse.
With Africa fusing with Eurasia, the center of Asia is now a giant desert, while Mongolia has actually become a lake.
Mammals have not lost ground, and are still the dominant megafauna.