What’s going on with the beach sun?
Posted September 25, 2018 04:37:18 The sun is out, and so is the sunbathers.
The beaches are full of shade, but as with so many things in this era of global warming, the effects are still not fully understood.
“It’s an issue with the atmosphere and we haven’t really got a good idea of how it’s happening,” Dr Stephen Deacon from the University of Melbourne said.
“It’s just really interesting to think that we haven, for some reason, a sunnier climate than we would expect given the CO2 we’re putting in the atmosphere.”
As the climate warms, so too will the amount of sunshine.
In the tropics, the amount varies from country to country, but in the tropic, the average is around half as much.
So while it’s great that Australia is getting more sun, the problem is we are also getting less.
“We are losing the sun and it’s the sun that makes the difference,” Dr Deacon said.
Dr Deacon has been tracking the sun’s energy for the past two years.
In a study published in February, he found that a decade ago, Australia was getting about 5.7 times as much sun as it was getting today.
This means that it is not just about getting more sunlight but also that it has a much higher impact on climate.
“There’s some uncertainty as to what exactly is going on in Australia’s atmosphere,” Dr Lea said.
“What we know is that it’s very, very variable and we’re seeing some variability in that variability, particularly in the Australian tropics.”
So it’s not that Australia’s got all the sun, but there’s variability there that we’re not seeing in other parts of the world.””
We’re seeing a lot of variability in the climate of Australia,” Dr Lavery said.
The Australian Bureau of Meteorology (ABS) says that the number of days with no sunshine in Australia increased by about two days last year.
But while this increase in days without sunshine is a sign of progress, it also shows the potential for the number to increase.
In the past year, it has been suggested that it may be possible to mitigate climate change by shifting the amount and types of sunshine, but so far, there is no evidence to support this idea.
The Sun’s RoleIn a climate that is warming up faster than anywhere else in the world, Australia is seeing more days with less sunshine.
The number of Australian days without sun increased from 4.2 days in the year 2000 to 6.7 days in 2016, according to the Australian Bureau for Meteorology.
While the increase in sunshine has been more pronounced in Australia, other parts, like South America and the Caribbean, have seen smaller increases.
It could also be impacting on marine life. “
It does mean that the land could be losing more and more land, and that that could have a significant impact on the amount that the planet can receive,” Dr John Lavery, a professor of geography at the University at Albany, said.
It could also be impacting on marine life.
Dr Lavery says that marine life is already experiencing a loss of habitat due to climate change.
So it is no surprise that we have seen increased numbers of dead corals, sea turtles and other marine life, such as jellyfish, in recent years.
It is also no surprise, Dr Layes said, that we see a greater number of dead animals in the ocean, including animals that would have otherwise lived.
“The impacts are significant, and the impacts on people are significant,” Dr Lavey said.
When it comes to the climate change impact on land, the ABS said that more than half of Australia’s coastal areas experienced some type of coral bleaching.
Of the coastal areas, the northern beaches of Victoria and the Queensland coast experienced the most bleaching, with a rate of about one per day.
This means that in these areas, there could be many dead animals as the sea levels rise.
Dr Layes says that it could be the ocean itself that is contributing to the increase.
“One of the things that we’ve seen in the past couple of years is a very significant increase in the amount, the rate of the amount,” Dr lavery said, adding that the sea level is rising.
According to Dr Laves study, the sea surface is about 2.5 millimetres higher than it was 20 years ago, meaning that the amount we are seeing of the sea is more than twice the amount the oceans were at before the industrial revolution.
With more than 80 per cent of the continent covered in coral reefs, there are likely to still be many marine species that do not survive.
“If the sea water is more acidic, it could actually be that these species could not survive, so you