Posted June 02, 2018 09:59:21The global hot spot data, produced by the National Center for Atmospheric Research, is available to all scientists, researchers and citizens.
They use the data to study hot spots, the geology of the hot spots and how hot they get.
But it also has important environmental implications.
It helps scientists understand where people live, what they do, what kind of water they drink, and what they think about the environment.
The data also can help researchers and governments decide how to protect the environment and how to manage the natural resources of a region.
Hot spots are a huge source of pollution in the Earth’s crust.
They’re the result of volcanic eruptions, earthquakes, landslides and the like.
They can cause tsunamis, tsunamines, droughts and floods, according to the World Health Organization.
The problem is that there are not many places where scientists can conduct accurate measurements of the Earths crustal temperatures and volcanoes.
The global temperature dataset, however, has been able to record large-scale temperature fluctuations over long periods of time.
Scientists know the global temperature at different points in time is the result, in part, of volcanic activity.
For example, a recent study found the global average temperature rose more than 8 degrees Fahrenheit from 1880 to 2030, or a period of 3.4 billion years.
The most recent global warming was driven by CO2 emissions, but scientists have found the same trend for CO2 levels at different time periods.
The researchers in India, for example, found that the global mean temperature increased by more than 2 degrees Celsius (5.4 degrees Fahrenheit) during the 1980s and 1990s.
This warming was accompanied by a rise in the intensity of heat waves.
It also led to a rise of CO2 in the atmosphere, which led to more extreme weather events and longer-lasting drought.