Biodiversity is a key factor in maintaining biodiversity in tropical forests.
But if species are disappearing in a way that has profound impacts on the environment, is it time to consider the threat of the climate change caused by greenhouse gas emissions?
In this special report, the BBC looks at the science behind that question.
The study is called Tropical Cyclone Syndiosis and it’s based on the work of David Hughes and a team of scientists at the University of New South Wales in Sydney.
They studied how the frequency of extreme weather events like the Cyclone Patricia in the Northern Territory was affected by the climate.
The scientists found that tropical cyclone-like cyclones could have very different impacts on biodiversity depending on the climate in the area.
If a cyclone was moving west from the north of the region, the frequency would be lower and the area of high rainfall would be larger.
This is what the researchers found.
But they also looked at how the same climate in other parts of the world impacted how much rainfall occurred in those areas.
The researchers found that while the intensity of cyclones was the same in all parts of Australia, the extent of rainfall varied from region to region.
For example, while the frequency in Victoria was highest in the northern parts of New Guinea, the rainfall frequency was highest near the south of the state.
This suggests that climate change is affecting how much rain occurs in different areas of Australia.
But the scientists also found that changes in rainfall patterns could have a more pronounced impact on biodiversity.
For instance, the area that was drier during the cyclone would be more affected by drought conditions.
In some places, there was a reduction in the abundance of certain types of animals, and this could lead to increased disease transmission.
In other cases, the species of plants and animals that thrive in dry habitats were not affected.
These results were published in the journal Science Advances.
Tropical cyclone Syndiosis: What scientists know about the changing ecology of tropical forests?
What does this study tell us about the risk of climate change in Australia?
What would a future Australian climate look like?
The study used data from the International Coastal and Land Elevation Data System (ICES), which is a dataset of tropical rainfall and land elevation data that’s collected by the National Climatic Data Center in the US.
The data is used to monitor changes in the tropical rain forest across the world and to understand how species are being affected.
The ISLES data is also used to determine whether areas of the tropical forests are changing because of climate changes.
In this case, the researchers looked at the frequency and extent of extreme rainfall events in a specific area and found that this could be affected by climate change.
They also looked into the effect of changes in climate on the frequency, intensity and spatial distribution of severe rainfall events.
In Australia, climate change has caused some changes to the frequency patterns in some parts of our tropical forests, but the research does not suggest that changes to rainfall patterns have an impact on the overall frequency of severe events.
It’s also not clear if changes in temperature and humidity have an effect on the rainfall patterns, or if rainfall patterns are simply affected by a change in the frequency or intensity of extreme events.
But some researchers have argued that changes such as increased frequency and intensity of severe weather events are occurring and that they could have an ecological impact.
This would be especially true in a warmer climate, where it’s easier for species to adapt to changing conditions.
But there are some limitations to this research.
Firstly, the study only looked at tropical cyclonic activity, and it did not include the impact of drought.
So, this research could not say if tropical cycloons could affect the rainfall that occurs in other regions.
Secondly, it only looked to the tropical forest in the context of the entire country, so it’s possible that changes elsewhere in the country have also contributed to the overall pattern of rainfall.
But even if we assume that there are other factors that contribute to the changes in frequency and intensities, it still seems that the changes have an overall impact on rainfall.
Tropical Cyclones can be devastating in Australia, and in some areas they have already had a very detrimental impact on vegetation.
The effects of tropical cyclonias on biodiversity are well known.
The loss of trees and shrubs in the southern-most state of New England was so severe that the state was unable to grow any trees in the next year.
This was a clear sign of the impacts of cyclone severity on the vegetation.
But this was a different pattern to what’s happening now.
While in other areas, tropical cyclonal activity is reduced, it’s not completely reversed.
The state of South Australia, for example, is seeing a decline in the number of trees that it has planted.
It also has a severe drought.
In South Australia’s northern areas, it was already experiencing a severe shortage of water, but that’s now reversed.
So these are different examples, but in many cases the