A new report from The Washington D.C. Bureau of Ocean Energy Management shows that sea water is more plentiful than air.
Sea water contains up to six times more dissolved oxygen than air, and the average depth of the water is 2.8 meters.
This makes it less dense than air and more buoyant, according to the report, which is based on data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the Marine Conservation Institute.
A study published in the Journal of Hydrology also shows that seawater is more abundant than air when compared with other ocean bodies.
Read more sea flow stories The new study also shows the differences in surface temperatures between sea water and air.
The water in air has a surface temperature of around 6.6 degrees Fahrenheit, while in sea water it has a temperature of about 3.4 degrees Fahrenheit.
Sea water, however, is at the opposite end of the spectrum: the temperature of sea water varies from as low as -40 degrees Fahrenheit in the Arctic to as high as 70 degrees Fahrenheit at the Equator.
At the Equators, the sea water temperature averages around 70 degrees F.
At the poles, the water temperature is about 3 degrees F higher, with a peak of 5 degrees F in the Southern Hemisphere.
“The Arctic sea water has a very high surface temperature because it is surrounded by the Arctic Ocean, which has a high average sea surface temperature,” said lead author Mark J. Schmitt, a professor of atmospheric science and engineering at Stanford University.
“This means that the sea surface has a relatively large surface area.
When sea water rises above these surface areas, it can have a much lower surface temperature, which increases the buoyancy and increases the amount of dissolved oxygen in the water.
Sea surface temperatures have increased dramatically in the past two decades, which means that it is more buoyants than air.”
While it may seem like an odd concept to have, sea water absorbs more than 90 percent of the sunlight hitting it, making it an ideal candidate for an artificial solar thermal system.
In addition to being an ideal solar thermal candidate, the new study showed that sea air has the potential to be a renewable source of energy for the U.S. It’s been suggested that this could be a way for the country to cut its reliance on coal-fired power plants, which are burning a lot of carbon dioxide.
But the study also showed that if there is a shortage of sea air, it could be used to produce energy.
A sea water thermal plant would have two units: a steam turbine and a solar thermal plant.
The steam turbine would be located on the ocean floor, where sunlight would reach the steam turbine, converting it into heat that could be stored for later use.
The solar thermal would be stored on the surface, where it could also be converted into electricity.
Solar thermal plants are already operating in the United States, such as in Hawaii.
The new study shows that even though there’s been a significant increase in the amount and variety of sea life in the oceans, the potential for these creatures to be used for energy is still limited.
The research was funded by NOAA and the National Science Foundation.