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Why is the sun burning?

The sun is burning.

The sun, of course, is burning, and it’s the hottest place in the universe.

But it’s not burning because of some magical force.

It’s burning because we’re burning carbon dioxide.

We’re burning our atmosphere, which, according to NASA, is responsible for the vast majority of global warming.

That’s right: most of the planet’s warming is due to carbon dioxide burning.

So why is the Sun burning?

The sun emits more than 200,000 tons of CO2 into the atmosphere each year.

That means the Sun emits about 6,000 times more CO2 than we emit from the entire human population.

Carbon dioxide is a potent greenhouse gas.

But burning it means the Earth is getting warmer, which means more CO 2 is reaching the surface of the Earth and making it more vulnerable to the damaging effects of climate change.

But as you can see, the Sun is burning because CO2 is a powerful greenhouse gas that can cause catastrophic consequences.

How does CO2 get into the Earth’s atmosphere?

CO2 naturally accumulates in the oceans, and as a result, we’re constantly adding new CO2 to the atmosphere.

So what’s the cause?

As the Earth rotates, the oceans absorb CO2 from the atmosphere and convert it into liquid water, which makes up the oceans.

This liquid water is then pumped into the air.

CO2 molecules move out of the atmosphere as they pass through the atmosphere, and the molecules get trapped in the water vapor, which eventually reaches the Earth.

As the water vapour rises, it traps CO2 atoms and then heats up the atmosphere to a certain temperature.

As that temperature increases, CO2 gas is trapped and the temperature gets higher.

The higher the temperature, the more CO3 and other greenhouse gases are trapped in that CO2.

At the same time, the higher the humidity, the hotter the atmosphere gets.

As these gases rise, the water molecules become trapped and heat up the air in a process called condensation.

At this point, the CO2 gases in the air condense to form clouds, and that causes more CO1 molecules to condense into more CO² molecules.

When these clouds form, the clouds become bigger and more powerful enough to trap more CO molecules, and when they trap more, they trap even more CO4 molecules.

The clouds form a cloud bank and eventually form an aerosol, which collects CO2 particles in the form of clouds, which traps more CO in the atmosphere by reflecting sunlight back into space.

When the cloud bank reaches the level of the troposphere, it expands and becomes the atmosphere’s main source of heat.

As CO2 increases, the air becomes warmer, and this leads to more CO that gets trapped in more clouds.

As more CO is trapped in these clouds, they condense and become a greenhouse.

When more CO escapes from the clouds, the atmosphere warms up, and CO2 gets trapped more.

This is why the Sun has a burning sun.

It traps more and more CO, and is warming up faster than the Earth can absorb more CO.

So, what can we do to limit the effects of CO 2 on our climate?

Well, we can try to prevent CO2 emissions from burning by reducing our CO2 consumption.

The United Nations’ Framework Convention on Climate Change, or the Kyoto Protocol, requires countries to reduce CO2 emission by a certain amount by 2025.

In theory, this should stop the burning of CO² and stop global warming by limiting CO2’s growth.

The problem is that we’re not actually limiting our CO² emissions, because we keep burning more CO than we take in.

We can cut back on CO2 pollution by taking more of the CO that comes from burning coal, oil and gas.

That way, we’ll be able to slow the warming of our atmosphere by slowing the rise of CO, but not by slowing down the growth of CO.

We also can take some of the water from the oceans and use it to cool the planet.

In other words, we could use water from oceans that we would otherwise use to cool our atmosphere.

We could use it for irrigation.

The water from rivers and lakes could be used to make coolant for cars, planes and homes.

In fact, many countries have already started taking advantage of the use of these recycled water resources to reduce global warming, and they’ve also started to tap into the natural resources of the oceans for their cooling needs.

So while we can cut CO2 use, we don’t have to cut emissions.

If we reduce our consumption of CO₂ and use less water, then we’ll still be doing some damage to the planet, and we won’t be cutting our carbon emissions by a huge amount.

In reality, our planet will still be warming, which will have serious consequences.

But if we can reduce the amount of CO we emit and the amount that we absorb, the problem of CO will go away.

It will go from