The ocean is a beautiful place, but if the sun doesn’t shine for another hour or two, its worth considering.
The world’s ocean, including the Great Barrier Reef, is in danger of becoming a wasteland if the warming trend continues.
As such, scientists are studying the ocean’s future, looking for ways to adapt to the rising temperatures.
The study was published in the journal Environmental Science & Technology.
It looks at the effects of a number of different climate change scenarios on the oceans and their effects on marine life.
In some cases, the impacts are expected to become significant.
The ocean’s water is more acidic, meaning that it absorbs more CO2 and reduces its ability to hold heat.
The oceans are also changing, meaning it’s getting more and more salty.
That means the ocean absorbs more heat and is more prone to becoming unstable.
This is the opposite of what happened during the last ice age, which saw a period of mild weather that helped the oceans cool off a bit, according to the study.
The paper also looked at other types of climate change effects.
The study found that climate change could result in the oceans becoming warmer or more acidic.
The warmer the oceans get, the more heat can be absorbed by them, which will cause the oceans to become more and less saline, the researchers found.
In addition, some warming will also affect the oceans’ ability to retain heat.
When it’s too hot to melt snow or ice, the oceans can’t store heat and instead cool themselves by evaporation.
That’s why the oceans absorb more CO 2 and make it harder to melt ice, according the study, which also found that if the oceans become more saline, it could lead to more ocean acidification.
The research found that some ocean warming could be expected in the next two to three decades, but that warming will likely slow down significantly, according with the paper.