By now, you have probably heard of the latest in a long line of high-profile disasters to strike the oceans.
The Great Barrier Reef is still suffering a massive coral bleaching event, which has led to more than half of Australia’s coral reefs having already lost their coral cover.
But the recent collapse of the Antarctic ice sheet has also led to an unprecedented loss of sea ice in the Southern Ocean, which is threatening to raise sea levels and affect coastal cities.
In this video, Dr David Ragan and Dr David Karp discuss how sea ice can be reduced or even reversed, and what that might mean for marine life.
It’s been a rough couple of weeks for the oceans, with a devastating blizzard in Antarctica leaving some 2,700 people dead, a mass coral bleachment event threatening to wipe out most of the world’s coral, and the world economy, including the world stock markets, looking like it might be in for another downturn.
But the global outlook is bright, and with more and more scientists predicting that global sea levels could rise by as much as 2 meters by 2100, it’s easy to see why.
Sea ice is the second largest of the five main layers of the ocean, behind the deep water that supports the deep sea, and plays a crucial role in maintaining the planet’s climate.
Scientists estimate that between 4.5 to 8 billion years ago, sea ice was a little more than one meter thick.
Now, the amount of ice that exists in the deep ocean has plummeted to just 3.6 meters.
This dramatic decline has led scientists to wonder how we can save the world from the worst of the effects of climate change, and how we might prevent future disasters.
To understand the implications of sea level rise, we need to understand how the oceans are being affected by climate change.
As ocean waters warm, they break apart and release heat into the atmosphere.
This warming causes the sea surface to warm, which in turn raises the sea level.
This process is called ocean heat content (OHC).
As oceans warm, more CO2 in the atmosphere causes more heat to be released from the ocean.
As the oceans warm and the CO2 concentrations increase, the ocean acidifies, releasing more CO3 into the oceans and creating more acidification, which then causes more CO4 to be added to the ocean to create more CO 2.
Eventually, the CO 2 levels in the oceans increase, causing more CO 3 to be emitted into the air.
At the same time, the oceans release CO2 into the upper atmosphere to drive global climate change because of the warming and acidification of the oceans (this is called atmospheric CO 2 exchange).
This process has a feedback loop, which can cause a feedback to occur in which the oceans absorb more CO emissions, which increases ocean acidification and increases the rate of CO 2 release.
The ocean is a giant reservoir of carbon.
This is why the oceans contain so much carbon, and why we humans have been burning it for so long.
The oceans also contain a lot of oxygen, which acts as a natural gas, and it’s this natural gas that makes our planet’s atmosphere breathable.
The loss of the Southern Hemisphere’s sea ice and the ocean’s CO 2 feedback are leading to a very slow warming in the world.
The world is expected to warm by only 1 to 2 degrees Celsius by 2100.
In some parts of the Pacific, sea level is expected be rising at a rate of between 1 and 4 millimeters per year, which means that this year could see sea level rising by just over 1 meter.
However, if the world continues on its current course, we may end up with even higher sea level by 2100 because the oceans have already warmed by about 10 degrees Celsius.
The fact that we’re already seeing a large increase in ocean acidity is likely to be very good news, but there are also risks associated with the rapid and large-scale rise in sea level that’s already occurring.
In particular, a recent study published in Nature Geoscience found that an increase in CO 2 concentration of about 1,000 parts per million (ppm) could have a significant effect on the marine food web, which may be a problem for the ocean ecosystems.
This may be especially important in regions where fish stocks are being threatened by climate disruption.
These are not only important for the health of coral reefs, but also for the ability of fish stocks to sustain populations, which are dependent on them for their survival.
In fact, some studies suggest that the more CO 1 in the ocean is released, the greater the stress the fish populations will face in the future.
This has already been shown to occur when CO 2 concentrations increase by around 50 ppm, and when CO 1 increases by 50 ppm.
In some regions, such as the southern United States, this may be enough to cause the extinction of the species of fish that live there.
Another risk of an increase of ocean acidifying is that the ocean may be releasing more greenhouse gases. If CO 2