A new study suggests the planet’s surface is slowly but surely cooling.
It also suggests that we’re living through a warming climate, and not just a cooling one.
The study, published in the journal Geophysical Research Letters, was done by scientists at the University of New South Wales in Australia, the University and Melbourne University in Australia and the University at Wollongong in New South England.
It was based on observations of an array of volcanoes that covers more than 50% of Earth’s surface, and includes the famous Mount Agung volcano, Mount Sharp, the Mauna Loa volcano, and the more recently-discovered Mount Tonga.
The scientists also analyzed data from NASA’s Spitzer space telescope, which has been looking for signs of an ice age on Earth for more than a decade.
They found the average surface temperature of the planet has cooled by about 3 degrees Fahrenheit in the past 10 years, compared with the 2 degrees that we’ve experienced in the last 10,000 years, according to the study.
That cooling is likely due to the increased amount of heat in the atmosphere.
The cooling effect is most pronounced in the tropics, where temperatures are cooler and rainfall is more intense.
That makes it harder for water to freeze, which makes a warming ocean even harder to find.
The average surface cooling rate has increased over the past 30 years, but not enough to explain the apparent slowdown in global warming, according the study’s lead author, Robert Fisk, a geophysicist at the Australian National University.
He said the slowdown in warming may be because the Earth is getting warmer and is not getting much more dense.
Fisk said the warming effect may not be as pronounced as it once was.
It is a slow process that takes several decades to build up, so if we are seeing a slowing of surface warming over time, it is likely a result of natural processes that are not as dramatic as CO2 emissions and climate change.
However, he said it was not yet known how long it would take for surface warming to slow, or even stop.
“It’s not clear that the rate of cooling will necessarily go back up.
It may slow down for a couple of decades and then resume warming.
The reason is that the oceans will continue to warm up,” Fisk said.
He noted that a slow cooling could make the planet feel warmer for a short time, but this could not last.
The slowdown in surface cooling could also be a sign that we are experiencing a warming period in the Earth’s history.
Fisk suggested that is why global warming has been going on for so long, and why some scientists have speculated that we could be living through another ice age.
“If we are going to experience another ice ages, we would be living longer than the last one.
It’s a long-term warming trend,” Fiss said.
He said the researchers had not yet been able to estimate how much cooling the planet is experiencing.
He cautioned that they have no hard numbers, but did suggest that it could be as much as 1 degree Fahrenheit.
The authors said the findings could help us understand how Earth’s climate has changed over the last 100,000 to 200,000 year history.
“This is not a case of some sudden global cooling.
This is a process that is ongoing,” said study co-author James Martin, an oceanographer at the university.
He added that we have yet to understand the mechanisms behind these cooling processes.
The team did not try to explain why global cooling has been occurring.
They said it could reflect the effects of an increase in CO2 or a reduction in volcanic activity.
They also pointed out that previous studies suggested a cooling effect was seen from a lack of volcanic activity, and a recent study by another team concluded that volcanic activity is a key factor behind the warming trend.
Martin said that the cooling rate could be related to a global decrease in CO 2 concentrations, but it could also reflect natural factors.
“The cooling rate might be driven by the fact that the Earth has been warming for a long time, or by the greenhouse effect,” he said.
But he said there were also other possible explanations for the slowing of the surface cooling, including a change in the ocean’s temperature.
“We have found that the Pacific ocean is warmer than the Atlantic ocean, which means it’s warmer in the north and cooler in the south.
It could also just be a cooling that we haven’t noticed before,” Martin said.
Martin, who is a member of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, said there was some uncertainty about what the rate was, and how much it could slow.
He added that scientists do not yet know how much global warming is causing the surface to cool, and whether it could change in coming decades.
“When we look at the surface temperature, we don’t see any sign of warming, and when we look into the ocean, we do see an increase of carbon dioxide, so we can also say that there