Anaglyphiles Found in North America Are Having an Imposite Climate Crisis

Anaglyphiles Found in North America Are Having an Imposite Climate Crisis

It's already more than ever before.

A new report published by researchers in the United States found that, as the planet warms, it will become warmer. That’s almost five times as hot as the surface temperature of the planet’s surface and it will warm the planet.

“[Our] analysis shows that warming is a major global trend and this trend is not just a problem for Earth,” the researchers write in their paper, which has been published by the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).

The researchers discovered that the global surface temperature of ocean surface temperatures is rising by about 40 degrees Celsius (57 degrees Fahrenheit) in the last century. As the Earth warms, ocean surface temperatures are rising at least 40 degrees Celsius (57 degrees Fahrenheit), they write. That’s up 3 degrees Celsius (11.4 degrees Fahrenheit).

“Our study shows this is already happening and this is even more than previously understood,” says co-author and NOAA climate scientist Amy Simon from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) in a statement.

“This is the first time we can say this in isolation in terms of coral reefs, and this is just one of the first things we can say’s been confirmed.” 

The researchers write:

“Coral reefs are particularly susceptible to the warming and coral reefs are particularly sensitive, and particularly susceptible to climate change,” says Simon. “Climate change is one of the main reasons why coral reefs are in the news for both good and bad.”

Specifically, the study was published by the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) and the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). It also includes findings on coral reefs in the United States that have been declining for more than 40 years. 

This is significant because coral reefs are important indicator species and are important in protecting the world’s coral reefs, says study co-author Jennifer Jambeck, professor of coral science at the Department of Botany, Florida. 

“The planet’s fisheries, particularly in Florida, provide key roles for the coastal fishing community,” he says. “They also provide the habitat for other species including blacktip coral, yellow coral, and sharks.”

Scientists say these findings were used in future studies of coral reefs and marine ecosystem enhancement to create new conservation strategies. 

As the study’s lead author, Beth Amselt, said: “This also means that coral reefs can be a valuable ecosystem. The study’s results also hope that governments will work with communities to conserve the reefs they need in order to protect and restore them, and also need to support the local communities who need a more sustainable future for all species.”

Artists say the work of their review and paper was also used by other scientists to create opportunities to help the public in the U.S.

“In our opinion, it is absolutely fantastic,” says Martin Chab, associate research associate at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). “One of the main goals of our study is that we need to understand the impacts that climate change is having on local ecosystems.”

The results were published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences this month. 

View Article Sources

"Global Change and Climate Change." American Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.

Callaghan, Patricia, and Kevin D. Fairwell. "Climate Change and Climate Change Affect Resilience, Coral Reefs, and Their Community." Science, vol. 31, 2020, doi:10.1073/science.105882

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