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Why is the ozone layer thinning?

article The thinning of the ozone is being blamed for climate change, with some experts predicting it will kill as many as 20% of the world’s coral reefs by 2050.

The research, which has been published in the journal Nature Geoscience, found the ozone’s thicknesses have increased over the past decade.

The ozone layer was created in the late 19th century when CO2 from burning fossil fuels rose to a level that could trap much of the planet’s CO2.

The layer now is made up of a thick layer of water molecules and molecules that reflect sunlight.

The sun reflects this back to space.

The lower the amount of water, the more sunlight it reflects back, making it more reflective of the Earth’s surface.

The thinner the layer, the less sunlight it can reflect, making the surface reflect less sunlight.

Over time, the thinner the ozone, the longer the ozone stays in the atmosphere.

The researchers found that the ozone had thinned between 2004 and 2014 in many parts of the globe.

They found that ozone levels in the polar regions and high latitudes were decreasing, and that ozone in the tropics was decreasing.

The authors of the paper said that their research showed that the thinning was being caused by a number of factors, including the ozone-depleting effects of CO2, global warming, the burning of fossil fuels, and ozone-absorbing microbes.

They said there were many factors that contribute to the depletion of the troposphere.

The scientists found that some regions of the ocean were absorbing more sunlight than others, such as in the Arctic.

That is one reason why the ozone thinning is occurring in a region with high concentrations of CO 2 in the air, such the Atlantic Ocean, which is known for its higher levels of CO.

They also found that a warmer Arctic meant the ozone thickened more in that region.

The thin ozone was also causing the thinness in the stratosphere, the layer of air that extends between the Earth and the sun.

They compared the thin ozone layer in the Antarctic with the thin stratosphere layer in other parts of North America, which had similar thin ozone levels.

They concluded that the Antarctic ozone layer had become more reflective, which meant it was absorbing more solar radiation, which made the ozone thicker.

This increased the thickness of the layer and was creating more ozone in its vicinity, the authors said.

The Antarctic ozone thickness was decreasing from 2005 to 2014.

The same study found that an area near Greenland’s North Slope had more ozone than the Arctic Ocean.

In addition, there were increased levels of microbes that were causing the ozone to thin in the area.

This would be an expected result if CO2 levels were increasing because CO2 absorbs sunlight, but it could also be a result of the increased microbes that are causing ozone to weaken, or from the increasing warming in the North Atlantic.

Dr. Robert S. M. Jones, a climate scientist at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in Boulder, Colorado, said that the scientists found no connection between the ozone loss and human-induced global warming.

“We have some pretty good models predicting that this ozone loss is probably driven by human-caused warming and other factors,” he said.

However, the study did show that ozone is thinning in parts of Europe and North America.

It is unclear whether the ozone losses are a result, in part, of CO-2 or other factors.

Some of the scientists said they expected to see the ozone layers thin more slowly as CO2 emissions decreased.

This article was updated on October 15 to include comments from the scientists.