The sea is no longer as cold as it used to be, but it’s still melting, with a record high of around 5C in the northern hemisphere.
As the oceans heat up, so does the amount of ice and icebergs forming.
The ice is becoming denser and more resistant to the elements, which means that the icebergs are getting bigger and bigger.
The sea ice is still shrinking.
The melting has happened so fast that the Antarctic Ocean is becoming so salty it’s becoming a breeding ground for fish.
A study of the Antarctic by the US National Snow and Ice Data Centre (NSIDC) found that fish populations are increasing.
A warmer sea will also mean more fish to eat, with more of them arriving at a warmer area, where they can survive longer and produce more eggs.
As sea ice melts, it also helps to raise sea levels.
As ice melts and sea levels rise, the melting of the sea itself is also causing huge sea level rises.
As it becomes more and more difficult to find fresh water on the ice, the ice is also starting to shrink.
Sea level rises in the Antarctic are linked to changes in the way the ocean works, and scientists believe that this is one of the major causes of rising sea levels in the region.
What’s happening in Antarctica?
A lot has changed over the last century, but one thing has remained constant: the Antarctic Ice Sheet is shrinking.
In its final form, the Antarctic is about 200km thick.
That’s smaller than the entire United States, but the Antarctic covers about 1.5 million square kilometres.
Its ice sheets cover an area of about 30,000 square kilometres and its volume is about 400bn cubic kilometres.
Scientists believe that the Antarctica is losing about one quarter of its ice every year.
It’s changing so fast, in fact, that it’s been known for decades that Antarctica is melting.
It does this by a process known as albedo change, or albedos, which refers to the way that the ice absorbs light.
This is because the melting ice is losing its ice-free properties, and the water on which it’s floating absorbs light and reflects it back into space.
The albedoes of Antarctica are being eroded by rising seas.
Scientists think that by the end of the century, sea level will be rising about 15cm per year.
The biggest change in the world’s oceans will be in the Northern Hemisphere.
The northern hemisphere is warming faster than the rest of the world.
Scientists expect sea levels to rise by between 3 and 5 metres (10 and 20ft) a year, which will cause serious damage to the infrastructure that supports coastal cities, including the coasts of Britain and New Zealand.
In the Northern hemisphere, the impact will be felt most dramatically in the Atlantic Ocean, where sea levels are already rising.
The Antarctic ice sheet will be retreating faster than anywhere else on Earth.
The southern hemisphere is also warming faster.
This includes the Antarctic Peninsula, which has been losing ice at a faster rate than any other place on Earth for a while.
At the moment, this area of Antarctica is retreating about 10cm per day.
What is happening in the Arctic?
There is a lot of discussion about what the Arctic Ocean will look like in 2100.
The new study by the NSIDC looked at how much ice there is in the ice sheets in the Beaufort and Chukchi Seas.
The Beaufort Sea is the most extensive ice shelf on the continent, and it has an area about 1,500 square kilometres (770 square miles).
It’s about 1km (0.8 miles) wide and about 5 metres deep.
The Chukchis, on the other hand, are a smaller, ice-filled shelf about 1-2 kilometres across.
The region is ice-rich, and in the last decades it’s lost around a quarter of the ice in the area.
This loss is partly due to melting and also due to increased water temperatures in the ocean.
In 2020, the Beaufords ice sheet would have about 2.2m square kilometres of ice.
But it’s getting thinner, and its area is shrinking rapidly.
It is projected to lose another 200km of ice by 2100, and that’s going to have a major impact on the Arctic.
What will happen to the polar ice cap?
The Arctic is the world-famous melting pot of ice, but melting of sea ice and glaciers is one major driver of sea level rise.
It has also been linked to the melting and release of methane, a greenhouse gas that contributes to climate change.
That methane is a major contributor to global warming, and sea level is rising because of it.
What scientists call “climate tipping points” occur when the sea ice begins to lose its mass, which then causes the ice to thicken and expand.
These changes in sea ice height and extent are called polar ice caps.
The current rate of sea-level rise is