The world’s weather is getting warmer, and that means the next big thing in climate change will be the weather.
The globe has seen more than 50 percent of the world’s heat since 1900, according to data from the Climate Institute, a nonprofit that monitors and analyses climate data.
But it has only just begun to see the warming in the Pacific Ocean, a region that gets more heat than most regions, including the U.S. and Canada, combined.
The Pacific has been cooling since the early 2000s, while the rest of the globe has been warming.
As a result, climate change scientists are predicting that the region will see the most extreme weather events in a century, as the oceans warm and more heat-trapping gases rise.
The biggest heat waves and droughts are expected in Australia, Australia, New Zealand and India.
But the U, S. and China are also expected to be particularly vulnerable, as they all depend on warmer water from the Pacific.
“I think the Pacific is going to be in a climate transition for a lot longer than we have been seeing the data indicate,” said Tom Lenton, a climate scientist at the University of Alabama at Birmingham.
“And that means we’re going to see a lot more extremes than we’ve been seeing.”
More from the Post Climate changes and sea levels are driving up sea levels and changing patterns of the oceans.
The Atlantic Ocean has warmed about 0.8 degrees Fahrenheit since 1880, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) said.
The heat waves are increasing.
“The Atlantic is going from a warm, sunny place, and then it gets a little cooler, and there are these hot, wet spells that are coming on in the summer,” said Eric Holthaus, a climatologist at Rutgers University.
“That’s what we see in the U., U.K., U