Researchers have identified the world in which rare species are at risk of extinction due to global warming.
The scientists say the changes in the ocean have the potential to bring these species back to their former glory.
The scientists identified the oceans around the world are in the midst of an unprecedented global warming event that is altering the marine environment.
The ocean is warming faster than the rest of the planet and is contributing to rising seas and acidification.
The new research, published in the journal Science Advances, shows that species that are most likely to be threatened by the climate change are already extinct.
It highlights the importance of taking action now to protect these species from the impacts of climate change, the authors say.
“Climate change is a serious threat to marine biodiversity, and we need to do everything we can to protect marine life from climate change.
This research provides a strong case for action, says lead author and professor of marine sciences at Oregon State University, Dr. Peter Friesen.”
The oceans have always been our playground, but with climate change and other threats to marine ecosystems, the oceans are now becoming increasingly threatened.
The current state of the oceans may have been predictable and predicted in the 1990s, but there are many unknowns and unanswered questions.
“To study how the oceans have changed and how to help protect them, the researchers used a comprehensive database of ocean-based data to identify the marine species that have gone extinct or are at the brink, and their habitats and habitats that are likely to disappear in the next 30 years.
They then analyzed those species and their habitat-related habitats, using computer models to simulate how the changing ocean would affect them.
This is the first time the team has used computer models for such an assessment, and it is important to note that the models do not reflect the full extent of changes to the oceans that are occurring now, says Fries, who is also an associate professor of environmental sciences at the University of Oregon.”
“The more we understand the impact of climate on these organisms, the more we can do to help mitigate it.””
The researchers found that species with the lowest concentrations of carbon dioxide in the oceans had the highest chances of being gone in the future. “
The more we understand the impact of climate on these organisms, the more we can do to help mitigate it.”
The researchers found that species with the lowest concentrations of carbon dioxide in the oceans had the highest chances of being gone in the future.
Those with the highest concentrations of CO2 were found to have the lowest chances of going extinct.
The researchers also found that the ocean has shifted more than the land and the sea, so the species are likely more susceptible to climate change impacts.
“This study highlights the potential of the ocean as a habitat for biodiversity and species.
We should not only conserve the ocean but also manage the ocean’s ecosystem and take steps to conserve biodiversity and its habitats,” says Fried.
The study also shows that the oceans and its ecosystems are changing rapidly, and that it will be extremely difficult to reverse that trend.
The oceans may not be able to keep up with global warming, and if they are unable to, species will disappear, the study found.
“There is no question that we are at a tipping point,” says co-author Professor of environmental science and director of the Pacific Northwest Marine Laboratory, Dr., Amy J. Sutter.
“But we are not in the best position to predict the future in a way that will mitigate the risk of future extinction.
We need to protect biodiversity, which is why this study is so important.”
For more information, visit the NOAA website at http://www.nasa.gov/seasteading.