The moose sound has been disappearing for decades, but the latest study suggests it’s not dying, and it may be slowly recovering.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) released a new study Tuesday, which it said was based on more than 100 years of data collected on moose.
The study analyzed data from an earlier NOAA study that found moose noise was decreasing.
But that study was done in the 1950s, and the latest NOAA study looked at data from the 1970s, which suggests moose noises may have gone back to pre-1980s levels.
In the new study, the NOAA researchers looked at noise recorded by sound-absorbing sensors and satellite-derived sound-atmosphere measurements from Alaska, Canada, Greenland, Greenland ice, and ocean currents.
They found mooshes are still there, but it’s likely quieter.
The new NOAA study, titled “Moose sound and noise disappearance,” was published in the journal Science Advances.
The study found that moose have disappeared from the landscape over the last two decades.
It also found mooses are experiencing lower moose density than they have been in decades.
NOAA researchers say moose population in the northern part of the continental United States has declined by almost half since 1980.
Researchers say the study is one of the first to look at moose in a long time and not just in a geographic area.
Researchers said they don’t think moose will be completely gone from the planet for another couple of decades.
That would take about 10,000 years, which NOAA scientists believe is possible.