We don’t really understand why, exactly, the Great Lakes have lost their ecological integrity.
And we don’t know why.
But we do know that they have been threatened by a number of different factors.
They’re now in their tenth year of severe drought, with a predicted average temperature of 18C.
The Great Lakes also have a lot of water in them, but there’s a lot less to drink.
We’re all aware that climate change is changing the water cycle in the lakes.
The more carbon dioxide in the atmosphere, the faster it gets into the atmosphere and, as the Earth warms, that carbon dioxide is absorbed by the oceans and absorbed by lakes, and it gets further into the air, where it affects the atmosphere as well.
And the Great Lake ice sheet is melting.
And the lakes themselves have been losing water, too.
As I wrote in an earlier article, the lake in which we live is not an endangered species, as it’s been the subject of a lot more conservation action.
But if we are to keep the lakes in a sustainable state, we need to do a lot to protect them from the effects of climate change.
There’s a new study out now in the journal Science that suggests we could be heading in the wrong direction.
It looks at the changes in lake chemistry in response to different kinds of human activities.
In a series of experiments, scientists at the University of Michigan and elsewhere used data from several decades to understand the changes that occur as we burn fossil fuels, including burning coal, oil, and natural gas.
They used a range of tools to examine the effects on lake chemistry of various factors.
What they found is that lake chemistry is affected by a lot that we can’t control, but that we are doing a lot.
For instance, the researchers found that the amount of carbon dioxide released into the lake during the burning of fossil fuels has an effect on lake composition.
Carbon dioxide in a lake can’t be directly measured, but the researchers said that it could be measured by analysing samples of the lake water taken from different parts of the Lake Erie watershed, which could then be analysed.
At the same time, the amount and type of energy released into a lake during mining and burning of the fossil fuels was linked to changes in the amount, composition and pH of the lakes’ waters.
The researchers also looked at the effects from the emissions of methane, another greenhouse gas, and nitrogen oxide, another type of greenhouse gas.
They found that, on average, emissions had a direct impact on lake pH.
These changes, the authors say, could affect the chemistry of the environment, and lead to changes that can lead to a decline in the abundance of the Great Black Lake.
So, why are we burning fossil fuels?
Well, they’re mostly made of carbon, of course.
And carbon dioxide can be stored in the ground as methane, but it’s also made up of other gases.
Now, carbon dioxide has a long history of being released into our atmosphere, including by burning fossil fuel burning.
However, because it’s so volatile, carbon has a lot fewer places where it can be released.
This makes it hard to predict exactly where carbon dioxide will end up.
“When you add it to the water it goes straight to the bottom of the pond,” says University of Virginia professor of geosciences David Jones.
You need to look at the lake itself, and the chemistry is very complex.
But what we know is that carbon emissions can have a big effect on the lake’s chemistry.
When you look at it from the surface, the chemistry changes as the amount or composition of carbon is increased.
To the north, you’ve got the lake with the deepest lake in the United States.
Lake Erie, in Pennsylvania, is the deepest in the world.
If you take that north, and you take the lake along the Atlantic seaboard, the concentration of carbon and methane is much higher than anywhere else.
Those emissions are going to affect the lake chemistry.
“And it’s going to have an effect,” says Jones.
“Because it’s the source of a very large fraction of the greenhouse gas emissions that are occurring.
So you get more methane in the lake, you get less carbon dioxide, and, ultimately, the climate is going to change.”
So if we burn more fossil fuels than we can safely do, and then they leak into the lakes, it could change the chemistry and the conditions of the water in the Great lakes.
Scientists have known about this since the early days of climate science, when we were looking at climate models and predicting the effects climate change could have on the Great Basin, but this is the first study to look closely at the climate impacts of carbon emissions on the lakes and how they affect the Great lake.
Jones and his colleagues looked at changes in pH