By Peter HiggsNHL.com/news/nhl/nfl-news/how-to-protect-your-self-against-the-wave-of-the.308947The wave of climate change is sweeping away coral reefs and destroying habitats around the world.
But in the vast Pacific Ocean, where marine mammals such as whales and dolphins depend on the ocean for food, sea turtles and seabirds rely on the sea for food.
In recent years, scientists have been studying the impact of global warming on the marine environment, including the Pacific Ocean.
They have found that the world’s oceans have become more acidic and saltier, while warming ocean temperatures are eroding the quality of plankton and marine life, leading to an increasing risk of extinction.
The effects of global climate change are already being felt, and they are only expected to get worse.
In the Pacific, where the Great Barrier Reef is threatened by rising ocean temperatures, more than half of all coral reefs have already been damaged by rising temperatures.
Researchers say a number of species that once roamed the oceans have now been pushed to extinction, with the loss of some species such as the blue-footed seal, the white-sided seabird, and the bluefin tuna.
And now, scientists are trying to find ways to protect the ocean’s marine life and the planet’s coral reefs.
One of the main threats facing marine life in the Pacific is the increasing rate of coral bleaching, which is the loss or loss of corals by water, as the coral dies off.
Bleaching occurs when the water becomes more acidic as a result of rising temperatures, which can lead to more algae and other microscopic organisms that eat away at the corals.
The bleaching is usually caused by pollution, or by the ocean absorbing more CO2, which means the ocean becomes less oxygenated, which causes the coral to die.
Researchers have been working to better understand the impacts of climate changes on marine life.
In the past, researchers looked at how sea temperatures affect coral reefs to understand what could be caused by changing ocean conditions, but that approach hasn’t been helpful.
This new study from the University of Hawaii at Manoa and the University in Hawaii at Mānoa focused on the effect of temperature on corals, specifically the ability of coral to respond to changing ocean temperatures.
“When corals warm up, they’re more susceptible to bleaching,” said Dr. Michael R. Brown, a professor of biology at the University at Mánoa.
“When they cool down, the coral’s ability to regenerate itself is less affected.
So we’re trying to understand how that may change with climate change.”
Brown and his colleagues wanted to know how temperature would affect coral’s response to climate change.
They started by taking samples from the Pacific and Antarctic oceans, looking at the amount of carbon dioxide in the air and measuring it.
The researchers then compared the levels of carbon in the samples with the amount in the atmosphere.
If a sample of coral had a higher concentration of carbon, the temperature would increase, which meant that the coral would be more likely to respond.
“The data suggests that the coralfish is particularly sensitive to the amount that is in the water and to the climate,” said Brown.
“So the coral will respond to warmer temperatures, the coralline algae will grow, and that’s really important.”
Researchers then tested corals in different locations around the globe, including some that have been severely affected by the coral bleachers and some that were not.
The scientists found that corals that had a lower concentration of CO2 and less algae had a stronger response to warmer ocean temperatures than those that had more carbon and less.
“There are several factors that determine how coral responds to warming, and we know from previous studies that there are some physiological mechanisms,” said R. J. Smith, a senior scientist with the University’s Department of Oceanography and Marine Biology.
“One of them is a feedback mechanism that occurs when CO2 levels increase, and if CO2 concentrations are too high, the rate of bleaching increases.
So the coralls that have higher levels of CO 2 will be more sensitive to warmer oceans, and those that have a lower level of CO two will have a slower rate of the bleaching.”
The team found that coral reefs around the planet had evolved to tolerate warmer temperatures.
However, the researchers said that coral reef bleaching could also lead to coral dying off if temperatures rise, as they were already dying off in some areas of the world during the 1980s.
“We think the coralling systems are being particularly vulnerable to climate-induced bleaching and that corallines and corals are at risk in many regions,” said Smith.
“What we’re doing is trying to identify mechanisms that could be driving coral bleached coral responses.
If we can find a mechanism that