In the past, when the news stories about ocean life didn’t quite add up, we would go out and ask a bunch of people on the street for opinions.
But now we can’t rely on one person to give us the truth, because the information coming out of the ocean has changed so dramatically in the past 10 years.
A lot of it has to do with climate change.
A lot of people have been talking about how the ocean is getting warmer, but the reality is that the ocean’s actually getting colder.
There’s a lot more ocean heat than we’ve had in a while, and that’s been a big problem.
But the ocean isn’t the only ocean getting warmer.
“Ocean acidification is a real problem, and there’s a number of species that have been impacted by it.
It’s been documented that we’ve lost around 60 percent of the coral reefs around the world over the last 10 years, and many of those are on land,” said Tom Fries, a marine biologist and professor at Florida State University who studies ocean acidification.
Fries’ research focuses on how acidification impacts marine life, especially coral reefs.
He also has a couple of books about the problem, including one called Reefs: A Biosphere of Survival.
It’s hard to quantify how much more acidification has happened, but there are two numbers: the amount of ocean heat lost in the last decade and the amount that the oceans is getting more acidic, which is what we see in some areas.
So we can see a really big difference, and it’s a real concern,” he said.
What’s really going on?
What’s really happened?
We have seen a lot of coral reef bleaching events, and scientists are really starting to look into what’s happening.
Coral bleaching occurs when acidification in the oceans reduces the calcium in the coral, causing it to break down.
Bleaching is one of the ways in which the oceans can’t recover from the carbon that was deposited in them.
This means the oceans are becoming more acidic.
When the ocean acidifies, the coral bleaching event tends to happen more frequently, so more of the reef is bleached.
And while bleaching is a big deal, it doesn’t mean the ocean will be completely wiped out.
In fact, there’s an argument that bleaching can be good for coral because it prevents coral from developing more.
But it’s also important to realize that there’s more to bleaching than just the coral.
Scientists know that certain areas of the world are more susceptible to bleached reefs than others.
That includes the Atlantic Ocean, the Pacific Ocean, and the South Pacific.
And bleaching in those areas can have a direct impact on coral growth.
So if bleaching isn’t happening all over the place, what’s really happening? “
We’ve known for a long time that the Pacific and Atlantic oceans have more bleaching, but that bleached areas are really more prone to bleachers because there are less corals there,” said Fries.
So if bleaching isn’t happening all over the place, what’s really happening?
Bleached corals can be the result of things like pollution, overfishing, and overfisheries, which are all factors that are affecting the health of coral reefs in general.
And those are the kinds of things that you see in areas like the Atlantic and Pacific, which have been bleached and have lost a lot.
But there’s also the fact that bleachers are happening in a variety of different places.
In the Pacific, for example, corals are bleached when the water temperatures in the ocean are too high, which makes it too hot to breathe.
There’s also a lot that’s going on around the Arctic, where some of the ice around the North Pole is melting, which means that the water temperature is also rising, which in turn makes the sea water acidic, making the corals more susceptible.
One of the biggest impacts of these changes is on corals in the Gulf of Mexico.
If the sea temperature gets too high in the gulf, it causes a lot less of the coralline algae that normally live in the water to thrive.
That algae eats up calcium, and when that happens, the algae can kill corals.
Fries has been studying the impact of this acidification on the Gulf, and he’s pretty concerned about the consequences.
“I’m pretty concerned that corals could die,” he told Polygon.
This is something that the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) has called the “most important extinction event in marine life history.”
This is happening because of acidification, so it’s impacting all of the marine life in the world.
It also impacts the coral in the Atlantic, Pacific, and South Pacific, but it’s particularly damaging to corals on land, because of how much coral is dying. How bad