The most common questions you get from a skeptic about climate change are: “What’s going on?” and “Why does this even matter?”
For many of us, these questions are a source of anxiety, because the answers are often elusive.
And we are all susceptible to such answers.
In fact, scientists often use these questions as a way to explore the hidden mechanisms that underlie climate change, and they may be a better way to understand what the human-driven warming of the last several decades really means for the Earth.
The question of what exactly is causing global warming and why we are doing it is one of the most fundamental questions facing humanity.
In this post, we will explore some of the answers we can get from the new findings of scientists working on this question.
First, there are two key questions that are central to this work: Why is the Earth warming so much faster than the climate models suggest?
And why is this happening?
In order to answer these questions, it is important to understand how we can understand the climate change.
This is the first in a series of blog posts that will explore the relationship between climate models and human-induced climate change and the role humans play in it.
The models are a bit complicated and require some background knowledge about how the climate works.
But the key points are simple: The atmosphere is made of mostly carbon dioxide (CO2) molecules that get trapped by the oceans, so the atmosphere expands when CO2 is released into the atmosphere.
This expansion makes the atmosphere warmer, so that it is hotter than the surrounding air.
The expansion causes the air to expand faster than it would otherwise.
The result is that the atmosphere is hotter, and the Earth is warming more rapidly.
If this happened over a period of hundreds of thousands of years, then the climate model would be accurate to within a few degrees of an average year.
In reality, the climate is more complex than that.
It is really a complex system that changes from year to year, day to day, season to season, and year to long year.
The model does not know about this fact.
When you are sitting in a greenhouse, you are in a very different environment than when you are outside.
The atmosphere inside a greenhouse is constantly changing and absorbing and redistributing CO2, and as a result, the atmosphere of the greenhouse is always warmer than outside.
It does not matter whether the temperature is warmer or colder, or whether the air is warmer than the air outside.
All the weather is the result of CO2.
The climate model also does not understand how CO2 reacts to different weather conditions.
As we discussed in a previous blog post, a warmer atmosphere means more water vapor in the atmosphere, which means more heat is being released into space.
This increases the amount of sunlight reaching the Earth, and that means that the Earth gets warmer.
As a result of this process, the Earth has warmed over the last century, but it has been slowing down.
Over the past few decades, the rate of warming has been slowed down by about 0.7 degrees Celsius per decade.
That means that by the year 2100, the world will have warmed about 0