Why the world needs to save the water from the oceans, the sea, and the land

article The world’s oceans have been at the forefront of climate change, but not all of them are suffering.

According to new research, some of the oceans may actually be doing a better job of capturing carbon dioxide.

The research is based on a new study by scientists from the Australian National University.

It is the first time the researchers have found that the oceans capture CO2.

The oceans are already storing the carbon they need to feed their own populations.

But, if the oceans could just capture the carbon dioxide that is released from their carbon sinks, they could be doing more to stop global warming than they currently are, the study says.

Here’s how that might work.

The researchers found that, even though the oceans have the ability to capture carbon dioxide from the atmosphere, they don’t seem to do that very often.

When they capture it, it is stored in a form called organic carbon.

This form of carbon is known as CO2 and has a long half-life.

As the ocean ages, its carbon content is depleted and is converted into carbon dioxide by plants and animals.

If the ocean is also producing CO2, it’s carbon will eventually be released back into the atmosphere.

The CO2 that is emitted into the air from the ocean absorbs sunlight and is then emitted back into space, where it is captured by plants.

But that process isn’t the only way to capture CO 2 in the ocean.

There are other ways to capture the CO2 the ocean produces, and they’re not just stored in the form of organic carbon, the researchers found.

They found that these other methods include burning fossil fuels and releasing carbon dioxide into the ocean, and these other processes also have the capacity to trap CO2 even in the oceans that don’t emit CO2 as much as the oceans.

These processes are called atmospheric capture.

If you have a plant growing on an island, you could capture the energy and release it to the air.

That carbon dioxide is captured, and it goes to the plant.

But it’s the carbon that you’ve put into the oceans instead that you want to keep in the atmosphere as the CO 2 that you’re putting into the Earth’s atmosphere.

So the study found that atmospheric capture can actually help reduce global warming.

The scientists used a number of different models to look at this issue.

One was to look more closely at the potential for capturing CO2 in the carbon-rich oceans that are not currently being absorbed by plants, as well as those that do.

Another model they used looked at the capacity of the ocean to capture a lot of CO 2 .

That was the model that was based on the models that have already been tested in the past, and showed that in some cases, the oceans can capture up to 99 percent of the CO