According to the US National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) study, rising ocean temperatures in the coming decades could reflect adverse meteorological conditions at the end of the 20th century.
The findings preceded the climatic data analysis over the past 15 years, which showed the correlation between rising tropical ocean temperatures and violent storms. This is the first discovery that estimates the increased frequency of storms due to water heating.
About 60 percent more extreme storms
In extreme storms, according to the NASA team from Pasadena (California), storms with at least 30 milliliters of rainfall in the 16-mile (25km) area can be seen. Research results show that such storms are formed when the sea level exceeds 28 degrees Celsius. With every additional 1.8-degree increase, the storm increases by 21 percent.
"Making the number of storms growing in the hot climate makes sense." Today's storms usually occur during the hottest seasons. Our results provide the first quantitative estimates of their intensity. "
Existing climate models suggest this warm waters in the oceans at almost 5 degrees Celsius could occur at the end of the 1900s. The frequency of extreme storms could be 60% higher than today.
"Our results quantify the consequences of expected ocean warming and visually point to its impact. More storms mean more floods, more mechanical damage, more damage to the farm, and so on.
How does global warming change the ocean?
Climate change will also be signed as the oceans look like. Water will have a more natural character, which will result in higher levels of greenhouse gas emissions.
It is believed that a warmer climate can increase the ocean level and completely eradicate the corals on the cliffs. The threat is also a change in the direction of ocean currents and the loss of light in the water.