This is Gather, so the probable answer is "NO.". :)
anyway, for the benefit of David and a few others at least, here it is. Over the past few months, climatology has been working hard on re-evaluating the most likely places on our planet for massive ice melt to occur. This is a very important thing to figure out, in terms of the need to planning for human survival in coastal communities.
In December 2012 and early January, word spread that researchers had determined at the temperature rise in the area of West Antarctica has risen much more rapidly than the average global temperature rise over the past few decades. How does 4 degrees Fahrenheit sound to you? to climatologists, it sounds a bit scary.
That's the bad news. There is better news, maybe. Try this one:
Anyway, here is what I take from this. The clear implication of the past few years of climate research and arctic melt has been that Greenland will be the first place to melt, gradually sending ten to twenty feet of melt water into the world ocean, OUCH. But the historical research- revealing that Greenland went through a very warm period around 125,000 years ago with only maybe a meter of water running off it- calls than into question. BUT that same research admitted that global sea levels were 13 to 26 feet deeper than today, a horrifying reality if you visualize the impact of that much sea rise on many of our planet's coastal human settlements and island nations. Where did the rest of the water come from? Maybe the answer is actually West Antarctica. More research in West Antarctica is pending.
Just thought you might like some actual science. Sorry if I was wrong. :)