A solar storm in the Southern Ocean in November 2016 killed off the oceans’ entire ecosystem.
This is one of the major reasons why global warming is so important, the authors said.
The authors said the loss of the entire oceans ecosystem in this event could be disastrous for both humans and marine animals, but not just because the ecosystem was reduced.
They said that the loss would be particularly significant for marine mammals because the sea can sustain a limited amount of plankton and other animals on it.
“It would also have a significant impact on coral reef ecosystems,” said study co-author Peter Thomsen, a research scientist at the Swedish Research Councils Institute of Ecology and Environmental Research in Gothenburg.
Scientists have been studying the effects of the Southern Oscillation (SO) on marine life for decades.
The solar storm, which occurs every 15 to 30 years, causes large-scale changes in the ocean.
The ocean heats up, producing heat waves, which can then be captured by corals and other marine animals.
In some cases, these changes cause corals to sink to the bottom, which also causes the ocean to become more acidic.
Researchers have observed that marine mammals, including sharks and rays, are more sensitive to changes in their environment than are land animals.
But the authors of the new study said that when they looked at a large swath of ocean, they found that corals that live in the southern ocean are particularly sensitive to the effects.
The authors say that coral populations that are more exposed to the Southern SO are able to grow faster and have a higher survival rate.
So the corals are particularly vulnerable to changes such as a solar flare.
A study published earlier this year in the journal Nature showed that coralfish are more susceptible to heat stress and stress caused by a coronal mass ejection (CME) that is produced when a corona bursts into the Earth’s atmosphere.
That is the most powerful solar storm ever recorded in the Earth system, and it has been observed to occur every 30 years or so.
One of the authors, Dr. Svein Nordlund, said that coraling the entire world’s ocean is a monumental task.
It would take about 30 years to restore the ocean’s current oceanographic conditions and climate.
But scientists said the results of the study show that we can do it.
“I think that the potential is huge,” Dr. Nordlund said.
We’re not doing too much.””
We’re already doing a lot.
We’re not doing too much.”
The researchers said the most important thing that they could do is to reduce the CO 2 in the atmosphere.
That is a major goal of the global community.