In the early 19th century, the Dutch explorer and oceanographer Frederik Fossey wrote: ‘The sea is not a watery thing, nor a pool of water; it is an ocean of light, which is filled with stars and planets and other forms of the heavens, and the water in which they dwell is filled also with the water of the sea.’
This was an important insight into the mysteries of the cosmos, the nature of matter, the motion of the universe, and our place in it.
But, in recent years, more research has shown the ocean is actually a complicated collection of complex systems with multiple processes and forces at work.
Many of these systems can cause the formation of large, deep pools, such as the giant sea monster pictured here.
A number of the systems that contribute to this massive and turbulent flow have been identified in recent decades, but they can be complex and intricate, producing some of the most extreme features.
In this case, the large-scale system has been identified as a huge deep pool.
In the late 19th and early 20th centuries, a number of scientists worked on the theory of “sea water”, or what has been called “the big water”.
The idea is that as the world’s oceans absorb more and more CO 2 , they become progressively more watery, and as they continue to absorb CO 2 and the other greenhouse gases that are releasing it, the world will gradually warm.
At some point, the ocean will also begin to form a large pool, and this process will eventually lead to the creation of a huge and powerful flow, which will eventually cause the entire world to warm.
In some ways, this theory is an old one.
A couple of centuries ago, French scientist and geographer Jacques-Auguste Fournier proposed that the oceanic oceanic atmosphere had been created by a series of “water-forming” processes, which include evaporation, mixing, and eddies.
These processes, however, are still largely theoretical, and many of the processes discussed in the Fourniers theory have not been seen to have any real-world effects.
Today, this is changing.
Researchers are beginning to see that the huge-scale systems that we see around us and on our planet are really part of a much more complex system.
It is clear that the water we see is actually made up of different parts that have been interacting with each other over thousands of years.
But this process, which was first discovered in the mid-19th century by a French scientist named Jacques-Louis Fournière, has been gaining new traction as scientists discover more and larger scale processes that are responsible for creating large pools of water.
This latest research has revealed the complex systems of processes that cause the giant ocean monster, pictured above, to form, and scientists have identified a number that are contributing to its formation.
A team led by geophysicist and oceanography professor from the University of Sydney, David Koeppe, and his colleagues studied the structure and properties of a large number of massive oceanic systems to see if they could predict how they might form and change as the Earth warms.
These systems, they found, were composed of a number the scale of a football field, and could be understood as complex, chaotic systems.
In fact, they were able to predict the structure of a few of the largest oceanic lakes, which they called “icebergs”, and were able also to predict how ice would form on the ocean surface, which has important implications for understanding how the oceans can cool as the planet warms and the Earth absorbs more and higher levels of CO 2 .
The icebergs are so large that they have the potential to cause the world to heat up and the ocean to expand.
This has been seen in many different regions around the world.
In Australia, for example, a study from the National Oceanography Centre in Canberra found that the amount of ocean ice in the Southern Ocean has increased over the past 100 years, and it is likely that this ice will continue to grow.
This process is a key driver of the formation and expansion of giant ice sheets in the Northern Hemisphere, which can act as a feedback to the rest of the planet.
Koeppo and his team were able, for the first time, to predict exactly how these ice sheets would evolve over time.
They found that they had a lot of information about the behaviour of these ice shelves that had formed as the result of the iceberg processes.
For instance, the ice shelf they studied has been shrinking rapidly over time, which explains the rapid growth of ice shelves in the northern part of the Southern Hemisphere, but it also explains why the ice shelves are expanding and spreading in other parts of the world, where ice is also increasing rapidly.
The researchers found that these processes have been taking place in an area of the ocean known as the North Pacific, and that these are the most likely mechanisms