Australian scientists are taking the ocean seriously, but a growing body of research shows that it is not always the easiest place to work.
The Australian Institute of Marine Science (AIMS) is hosting a marine science test to get marine scientists to understand how to interpret and interpret the data.
The AIMS is inviting the public to participate.
The event is being held in Hobart, Tasmania, from March 10 to 12.
More than 500 people are expected to take part in the test.
“The aim of the test is to encourage and guide young people in their career, and to provide an opportunity for them to learn how to use data to solve problems,” said AIMC chief executive Stephen Leung.
Leung said the test was intended to give young people an opportunity to learn about data and how to analyse it, as well as get them to take more interest in ocean science.
Scientists are taking an interest in the ocean, said Professor Ian Haney, a senior lecturer in oceanography at the University of Western Sydney.
“It’s not a problem where you just go to a university and you’re doing a PhD, you need to be doing something,” he said.
He said there were several ways to interpret the marine data.
“One of the things that we’re doing is using the data to develop hypotheses and understand the processes of life,” Haney said.
The Australian Antarctic Survey is planning a large-scale survey of the Southern Ocean this year to help it understand the changing marine environment.
Oceanographers say it is crucial to have a team of people who understand the ocean.
“We’re not saying you need an expert oceanographer, we’re saying you should be an oceanographer and someone who has a background in marine ecology, marine biology, marine geology, or marine biology,” said Professor Tom Jones, director of the Marine Environment Research Centre at the Australian National University.
In the Southern Hemisphere, Australia’s coastal waters have seen a large increase in the amount of carbon dioxide.
This is largely due to human activity.
Researchers have found the increased amount of CO2 in the atmosphere is making the oceans warmer.
A study by the National Oceanography Centre at Macquarie University has found that the ocean is absorbing more of the CO2, increasing its ability to hold on to heat.
Sea levels have risen around the world, causing major environmental problems.
Dr Haney added that he was not surprised by the rise in CO2.
“There’s always been an increase in CO3 in the air.
It’s just that this is not happening at a time when we are already experiencing extreme weather events like flooding, bushfires, and droughts,” he explained.”
In Australia, we have very low CO2 levels at the moment, so the atmospheric CO2 is just not reaching that high of a level, so that’s the only thing that’s increasing in the world right now.”
I think the problem is that the atmosphere’s not warming as fast as it should be, and we’re not seeing the consequences of that.
“The only thing we’re really seeing in the Southern oceans is the CO 2 concentration, which is increasing.”