A recent study of dino-killing mass annihilation during the end of Cretaceous offers a different perception about how bloody terrible the event was.
But in case you are among the people with different perception (positive), it is equally exciting to know that how fast the life started to thrive. This perception is backed with the consideration of types of ecosystems and species and not focusing on the time it required.
A research team recently drilled a rock of the Chicxulub Crater, the place where an asteroid crashed 66M years ago. Drilling the rock from the core of the crater displays test models of the uncommon jello-sort of the behavior of the bedrock at the time of impact. But it has some sedimentary rocks on top of it which were developed after sometime post the collision.
Investigators who have searched any other place pointed that the recovery of the life was more slowly in the North Atlantic and the Gulf of Mexico, compared to other ocean basins. It, in general, took approximately 300K years. One theory to justify this claim is that the concentrations of toxic materials are high in the area which is near to the crater because of the impact due to the collision.
If by any chance the theory would be true, so in that case, the chance of life was lowest near the core. But this is not what the team of researchers led by Austin Christopher Lowery from the University of Texas discovered while they were analyzing rocks which were recorded during the first few years after the vent of asteroid collision.
As per the finding of this research, “If life restarts faster at ground zero than it would have been slowest at the farthest point. However, the investigators said that the variability at the beginning of life formation differs in different places and is major due to the complex elements of ecosystems.”