When the sun is shining, the sand is melting

Posted March 04, 2019 05:13:46When the sun shines, the ocean waves are still there.

A study released this week shows that the global ocean has been shedding an estimated 2.5 billion tons of carbon dioxide a year since 2000.

Researchers at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) said the loss of the carbon dioxide is due to the changing ocean circulation and climate.

“A lot of that is happening at the surface of the ocean and the bottom of the oceans, which have been losing carbon dioxide for a long time,” said Robert Bragg, a scientist at NOAA’s Coral Reef Watch project.

The warming climate has led to a shift in the ocean currents, which causes the currents to change direction.

These changes in the water’s movement have also changed the ocean’s chemistry.

For example, the current that drives currents in the oceans is driven by carbon dioxide, the CO2 that is released by human activities.

Scientists said there is more CO2 in the atmosphere than was present in the past.

It is believed that CO2 levels will continue to rise in the future, and there is a need for scientists to better understand this process and how it is affecting the ocean.

In an effort to keep the oceans healthy, NOAA has been using an oceanographic technique called buoyancy monitoring to measure how much CO2 is in the system.

NOAA’s research is part of a larger effort by the U.S. Geological Survey and the World Bank to study the effects of climate change on the oceans.

Since the early 1900s, scientists have been studying how the ocean moves and responds to changing climate conditions.

One of the first studies of ocean circulation was conducted by oceanographer John Bowery in 1899.

He used his observations to predict the direction and speed of the wind currents in Atlantic Ocean, which would affect the movement of ships.

This led to the discovery of the North Atlantic gyre, which is the system of currents that runs between the Atlantic and Indian Oceans.

When the gyre was found, it gave scientists an idea of what the currents were doing and how they interacted with the ocean surface.

That knowledge led to more accurate predictions about the ocean circulation.

Nowadays, oceanographers and oceanographers who study the ocean use satellite imagery and other instruments to track the flow of the water in the Atlantic, the Pacific and Indian oceans.