From the moment the sun rises in the east, we see a different planet every day.
Our planet has changed beyond recognition.
We’ve come to terms with climate change, we’ve changed the way we see the world.
But, at this moment, the projections are still a little fuzzy.
The latest version of the United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) predicts global average temperatures will continue to rise for decades to come.
So what’s the big picture?
The IPCC is an international body that sets and maintains the world’s climate models.
It is tasked with assessing and forecasting the future climate of the planet.
This is a critical task.
It’s what makes climate change such a pressing issue.
The best we can do is get our climate projections right.
Here are five key things to know about the latest projections.
What are the projections?
The projections are based on what scientists call “assessment” models.
These models simulate the global climate using data gathered from satellites, ice cores, temperature observations, climate models, and more.
They can be used to help estimate how much of a change is occurring, what it will take to prevent future climate change and how much it could cause.
If the models are accurate, they help us better understand how much carbon dioxide (CO2) and other greenhouse gases are causing global warming.
That information helps us decide how much we should be putting into the atmosphere.
How do the models work?
The models are essentially models of how the world would change in the future based on climate change.
That means they use the past to simulate the climate today.
It also means they simulate how the climate will change if certain greenhouse gas emissions are reduced.
For example, the models use information from ice cores to simulate changes in global temperatures.
These ice cores are frozen in time, which gives them a long time to record past temperatures.
By looking at the ice core record, scientists can estimate how warm and cold it was in the past.
The researchers then use this information to model the global temperature.
What’s the outlook for the world?
If the world continues on its current trajectory, the IPCC projects average global temperature will increase by 1.4 degrees Fahrenheit (0.8 degrees Celsius) per decade through 2050.
That’s 0.5 degrees Fahrenheit (-0.6 degrees Celsius).
That’s not much change from the 1.8 degree Fahrenheit (1.3 degrees Celsius] projected in 2016, but the IPCC is predicting it will cause about a 1.6-degree Fahrenheit (2.1-degree Celsius) increase in global average temperature.
That increase would be much more than the 1 degree Celsius increase in the IPCC’s 2017 global average.
How would this affect us?
The most immediate impact on us is the fact that we’re going to be warmer.
This year’s global average warming is already the warmest year on record.
That year was the hottest on record for the contiguous United States, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).
And the global average warmth will continue, according the IPCC, until the end of this century.
The warming is also expected to continue through 2080, when it’s projected to have a global average heat content of about 1.7 degrees Fahrenheit.
That is 1.5-degree warmer than the global mean of about 0.7-degree degrees Fahrenheit in 2016.
What if we take steps to curb emissions?
A number of nations have announced steps to cut greenhouse gas pollution.
The United States has proposed new energy efficiency standards for buildings and appliances that would reduce emissions by more than 70 percent by 2030.
Other countries have announced plans to cut carbon emissions.
In the U.K., the government has announced that it plans to phase out fossil fuel power plants by 2040, as well as coal-fired power plants.
In Germany, the government is considering closing its coal-burning power plants altogether by 2047.
In Australia, the Abbott government is planning to reduce emissions in the coming decade by around one-third.
Other measures are in place to limit carbon dioxide emissions, including the carbon tax.
If these efforts are successful, the world could experience some of the mildest temperatures since records began.
How much do these models predict?
The best models can be a bit tricky to compare.
This means that they may be inaccurate.
That makes them more of a guess than a prediction.
But scientists agree that the models can help us get a better understanding of what’s happening.
If we’re using the best models, they give us a better idea of how much greenhouse gases we can safely put into the air.
If they’re using more of the worst models, it’s still possible that the effects of climate change could get worse than we thought.
How will the world cope?
The first thing we have to do is figure out how to adjust our behavior.
In order to do that, we have two things to do: limit emissions and adapt to the changes.
If you are going to use the worst model, you have