Scientists are trying to unravel what the effects of ocean acidifying oceans are and how they might affect the human health.
They’re also trying to better understand the impact of ocean warming on marine organisms.
The ocean is changing faster than the climate.
In the past 50 years, the ocean has warmed 1.3 degrees Fahrenheit (0.7 degrees Celsius) faster than it has in the past 10 million years.
That’s an average of 5.4 degrees Fahrenheit per decade.
That means ocean waters are about 5 percent more acidic than they were in the last 100 million years, or 5.2 degrees Fahrenheit.
A lot of the warming has been driven by human activity, such as burning fossil fuels, releasing carbon dioxide into the atmosphere and releasing more carbon dioxide from the oceans.
It’s been the result of more than 2,500 different human activities over the past 100 years.
Ocean acidification can be a big problem for marine life.
“If we do not address ocean acidity, we can expect a major increase in disease,” said Richard L. Johnson, director of the California Ocean Acidification Research Center at Caltech.
“We can’t just leave it to nature.
We need to address it.”
The California Marine Science Program, which is funded by the U.S. Department of Energy, is working to better identify the factors that lead to the increase in ocean acidify, and it is working with a number of environmental groups to help them develop strategies to combat the issue.
In order to understand how ocean acidified waters can impact marine life, the U