When the sun goes down, the ocean’s not far behind

I’ve been watching the oceans for the last few days.

They’ve been swimming like it’s 2004, and I’ve wondered what would happen if the sun went down.

What if the oceans started dying and the sun disappeared altogether?

I’ve never seen an ocean that was this empty before, and it doesn’t look like it is going to get any emptier.

I have a hard time believing that.

I know the answer to the question of what will happen if a global climate catastrophe happened.

We’ve seen the world change for the better in recent years, and the earth is still in the process of adapting to that change.

But the ocean is still changing, and scientists say the ocean has a much greater capacity to adapt to future climate than we thought.

In fact, the oceans are currently responding to changes that scientists say could mean our planet is more vulnerable to sea-level rise, melting ice, more intense storms, more frequent and more destructive storms, and more extreme weather events.

The oceans are getting warmer and the planet is getting wetter, but the oceans don’t know when to adapt.

We’re going to see a lot of changes, and that’s because we are so used to living in a warming world.

And it’s a lot more dangerous.

We live in a world that has already begun to take shape.

We have a lot at stake, and there is a lot to be learned from it.

There are no simple answers.

The science of climate change is complicated and not easy to understand.

It’s not a simple matter of if something will happen, but when.

The United Nations Climate Change Conference in Paris this week is one of the first times the world is getting an up-close look at the problem and how the world’s oceans are responding.

Scientists and politicians from around the world will discuss the potential impacts of climate-change-driven changes, including the consequences of extreme weather, the threat of extreme droughts, and how humans are affecting ecosystems.

I will be at the conference this week to talk about the effects of climate warming on human health, the risks of global warming and the potential effects of ocean acidification.

The conversation about climate change has been going on for years, but it hasn’t gotten much attention.

That’s because it’s not the kind of discussion that is a conversation about whether or not the planet will get warmer, or whether we’ll have more extreme storms.

It isn’t the kind that is about whether the ocean will absorb more carbon dioxide, or the kind about whether we will see more extreme sea-surface temperatures.

It is instead a discussion about whether humans are responsible for our actions, and whether our actions will be the cause of a warming planet.

There’s no single right answer to this question.

If we don’t address the impacts of our actions on the planet, it’s possible that a warming climate will make life even harder on people around the globe, and maybe even kill us.

What I’m about to tell you is one possible way in which we can address the question.

It will be easy to believe that humans are causing climate change.

The climate scientists who have worked on this issue say the only way to address the problem is to change how we live our lives.

That means we need to make choices, they say.

The people who have the most power in this world will make those choices.

They’re the ones who are making choices about whether to grow our food, whether to build our homes, whether or no children should go to school.

And we have the power to change our decisions, too.

We are the ones making choices, but only if we understand what they are.

There is a great deal that can change.

It all depends on what we understand about the science.

And when we do that, we can change the answer we get from the scientists and the experts.

The answers are complex.

They are based on hundreds of different studies.

The studies are based in a wide range of fields and all of them come to different conclusions.

They all say something very different about what can and can’t be done about climate.

The IPCC, for example, says that the ocean can absorb more CO2.

But this is based on just one study.

In an analysis published in 2016, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said the same thing.

The study, titled “Oceanic carbon sinks, sinks of methane, and sinks of CO2,” looked at the extent to which carbon dioxide was captured in the ocean.

It looked at different studies, from a few thousand measurements of CO 2 in the water to hundreds of thousands of measurements from satellites, ships, and airplanes.

It found that the oceans absorb less CO2 from humans than they emit.

That is, the study found that more carbon is absorbed by the oceans than it is taken out.

In other words, the researchers found that we can absorb as much CO2 as we emit.

But when we use the ocean for energy,