Next BigFuture – A new way to look at climate changes and sea-level pressure.
The title of the paper, ‘Sea breeze flow’, is very appropriate, as it suggests that there is a need to take the pressure of the atmosphere, oceans and continents in one direction and look at how this changes with temperature.
It is a novel way to examine climate change, sea-pressure and the oceanic crust, in order to understand how changes in the climate system affect the oceans and the planet, and how they change with time.
I was struck by the importance of this paper and how it addresses a critical area of climate science.
There is much that we do not understand about the climate response to climate change.
We have yet to develop a better understanding of the impact of CO2 on ocean chemistry, and the impacts of changes in sea surface temperature.
As ocean temperatures increase and we have more ocean heat content in the oceans, this is going to lead to more rapid warming, which in turn will have implications for the climate.
For example, sea level will rise by up to 30cm if CO2 levels continue to rise at their current rate.
That could mean that some areas of the world are going to be underwater by 2050, which would mean the loss of a lot of coastal towns.
This paper looks at how the Earth responds to changes in climate, sea pressure and temperature.
Its conclusion is that sea breeze flows are the answer to our questions about climate change at the scale we need to understand it.
But there are some problems with this conclusion.
The authors don’t discuss the effects of sea-levels on the oceans themselves.
This is a significant omission, since sea-surface temperatures in the world ocean have been rising steadily for at least a century.
There have been numerous papers, including one recently published by the authors, that have shown how sea-sea temperatures are linked to ocean acidification.
There are also concerns about the quality of the climate simulations used to model ocean acidity and changes in ocean circulation patterns, including how the ocean’s ability to transport heat and nutrients is influenced by the amount of CO 2 in the atmosphere.
The paper’s authors also don’t look at the impact that ocean acidified conditions will have on the world’s food supply.
This, too, is a serious omission.
If the world was experiencing a CO 2 spike every year for the past 200 years, then we would expect that there would be a food shortage.
It would be more accurate to say that ocean levels have risen steadily for hundreds of years and that we are not seeing a food scarcity problem at the present time.
It’s a bit like asking if there is anything about sea-top temperatures that makes it impossible for a man to climb to the top of a building.
Sea surface temperatures are rising in a way that has the potential to cause a lot more damage to the world food supply than the CO 2 emitted by humans.
A lot of this will be lost if sea levels continue rising.
The second major problem with the paper is that the authors are ignoring the fact that many of the ocean currents that are driving climate change are controlled by CO 2.
The idea that ocean currents and climate change have nothing to do with each other is a myth.
This research, and others, shows that the ocean is a big contributor to the variability of climate.
But the authors don´t go into this.
Instead they focus on a paper that looked at ocean circulation changes as a function of ocean heat fluxes.
In the new paper, they focus only on the effect of CO 1 on sea-ice extent and ignore the other aspects of climate change that they are ignoring.
This has some serious consequences.
In my view, the authors need to rethink their approach to climate research.
It will be extremely difficult to study climate change in a completely unbiased way if we do nothing to address the influence of CO.
I would also argue that the focus on the sea-water circulation and the sea surface temperatures alone is a mistake.
Many of the changes that we see as climate change will affect the ocean, and that includes the ocean itself.
These changes will have a direct impact on the climate, and if we ignore this, the paper suggests that we can ignore all the other climate change effects, and still have a very good understanding of how the world responds to climate changes.