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How much of the ozone layer has been depleted around the world?

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Global ozone levels declined an average of about 3 per cent between 1979 and 1991. This rate of decline is about three times faster than that recorded in the 1970's. In addition to Antarctica, ozone depletion now affects almost all of North America, Europe, Russia, Australia, New Zealand, and a sizable part of South America. Short term losses of ozone can be much greater than the long term average. In Canada, ozone depletion is usually greatest in the late winter and early spring. In 1993, for example, average ozone values over Canada were 14% below normal from January to April.
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Global ozone levels declined an average of about 3 per cent between 1979 and 1991. This rate of decline is about three times faster than that recorded in the 1970's. In addition to Antarctica, ozone depletion now affects almost all of North America, Europe, Russia, Australia, New Zealand, and a sizable part of South America. Short term losses of ozone can be much greater than the long term average. In Canada, ozone depletion is usually greatest in the late winter and early spring. In 1993, for example, average ozone values over Canada were 14% below normal from January to April.
ec.gc.ca
/ozone/docs/UO/faq/en/faq.cfm#7
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