The answer is the ocean and the water.
In a recent study, researchers found that the more ocean heat that evaporates from the atmosphere, the more quickly it gets trapped in the earth’s oceans.
This means that, if we can manage our oceans to limit their melting, we can prevent future warming of the planet by keeping the oceans from rising as much as they already are.
“The question is whether that means that the sea level is increasing, or whether it is rising faster than expected,” said study lead author Thomas Hohmann, a climate scientist at the University of East Anglia.
Hohme also is a researcher at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
He said the research is important because it gives a new way to measure how much CO2 we are adding to the atmosphere.
The study was published this week in the journal Nature Communications.
It compared the effects of different climate scenarios, and they all predicted different levels of sea level rise.
The researchers used data from NASA’s Earth Observatory and from climate models.
They found that ocean heat content has been rising faster in the oceans than the atmosphere since the mid-20th century.
This is because oceans absorb heat differently than air.
The amount of heat they absorb varies inversely with the thickness of the water column.
When you add a lot of heat to the ocean, it absorbs more heat and pushes it out into space, whereas when you add less heat to a pond, the water gets more absorbed and the heat gets stuck.
So the warmer the water is, the quicker the heat can get absorbed and pushed out into the ocean.
This effect is particularly strong for the warmer parts of the ocean because it takes more heat to push it out there.
But the researchers found a slight increase in the amount of ocean heat lost to the air over the past 30 years.
That change was due to increased evaporation from the oceans, which is what causes the ocean heat to be lost to space.
The authors used a climate model that simulates a global warming scenario with CO2 levels of 350 parts per million.
This gives them a baseline for measuring the effect of CO2 on the climate system, Hohmeier said.
The models they used for this study used a model called the Integrated Global Temperature Reconstruction Project (IGTPR), which is based on a computer model.
That model is updated monthly, and the models have some errors.
The scientists looked at how that model has changed over the last 30 years, and found that over the period from 1979 to 2013, ocean heat loss increased by about 10 percent, which means it increased by roughly 10 centimeters (3 inches) per year.
The warming was so fast that the authors didn’t expect it to continue for decades to come.
“There are two big questions that arise from this research,” said Hohms.
“First, what are the long-term implications of this research?
And second, is this effect permanent?
So this research suggests that it might be a problem for the future if we continue to burn coal, gas, and oil, which will result in more heat being lost to climate change.”
A warmer ocean would mean more evaporsion, but that also would have some short-term consequences.
“It would increase the amount that is lost to sea level by about 5 centimeters (2 inches), which could have a large impact on sea level at some point in the future,” said Dr. David Vaughan, an oceanographer at the Carnegie Institution for Science.
“And that could be the first of many impacts, but probably not the only one.”