The climate apocalypse is a phrase that has been bandied about a lot in recent years, and its use is actually a fairly recent invention.
Back in 1998, science writer James Lovelock coined the phrase, which is still widely used today.
Scientists have been using it to describe what is happening to Earth’s climate system, from changes in the amount of sunlight hitting the Earth’s surface to the amount that the planet is getting.
The idea is that as the Earth warms and the oceans absorb more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere, we’re going to see a dramatic increase in extreme weather.
In fact, a lot of scientists are calling for more extreme weather events to be predicted.
Scientists are even suggesting that we need to think more about the role of climate change, especially when it comes to disasters such as natural disasters.
But this latest research from a team of climate scientists is a bit different.
In their paper, published on Tuesday in Science, they look at what is known about how climate change impacts climate and how humans have affected climate in the past.
“In the 21st century, the Earth is warming, we have more carbon emissions, and it’s causing us to experience more extremes, like drought, floods, heat waves and more,” one of the scientists told Science.
“There are already some signs that human activities have already caused a significant shift in the global climate system.”
The researchers used satellite data to measure the changes in temperature across the planet over the last 100 years.
They used that data to show how much more carbon each individual station emits, compared to the past 100 years, compared with the past two centuries.
The result was that there was a slight increase in the average amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere during the last century, but that it was actually a bit less in the century before.
The researchers looked at the effect of the carbon dioxide concentration of the atmosphere in different places on a different global climate model.
The model was based on data from satellite measurements of the amount and intensity of sunlight reaching the Earth.
“The warming trend in the tropics is driven by the Pacific Ocean warming, and the East Asia warming is driven mostly by the Southern Hemisphere,” the researchers wrote in the study.
“In terms of the Pacific, the warm trend has occurred since 1950, and since 2000 it has continued to increase.
However, there is some cooling in the tropical Pacific.”
According to the scientists, that cooling is partly caused by the fact that the amount in the Pacific has decreased in the last 10 years.
In addition, the study showed that the Southern hemisphere is warming more than the rest of the world.
That means that we are experiencing more extreme heat events, like the heat wave that hit the US last summer.
“We also see the Southern hemispheric cooling, which also has implications for tropical Pacific storms, which can form during heat waves,” the scientists wrote.
In addition to the global warming, the researchers noted that the warming of the Southern pole was also a factor, which means that the tropical Atlantic is warming as well.
“The Southern hemisphere warming has increased since 1990, and we see the largest increase in tropical Atlantic warming since 1900,” they wrote.
“This means that tropical Atlantic hurricanes have more power to generate large storm surges, which are typically more destructive in the US than they are in other places.”
These extreme weather occurrences have been predicted for the last decade, and some climate scientists are worried that the effects of climate warming may be having a devastating impact on the U.S. economy.
Last year, the U.N. Climate Change Committee warned that the United States could face a “carbon bubble” if it doesn’t act to curb carbon emissions.