When will we have an answer to the ‘why’ question about human-caused global warming?

What are the most likely explanations for the global warming that has plagued the planet?

What will it take to reverse it?

The question is now posed again as scientists try to unravel the cause of the warming that is sweeping the world.

For the first time ever, a team of researchers from the US, UK, Germany and Italy has developed a new algorithm to predict which of these is the most accurate.

In an interview with Nature News, lead author Michael Klonsky, a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Michigan, and his colleagues explain how they came to their findings.

“We wanted to know what the most promising answers are to this question,” said Klonski.

We started out by looking at some very basic things like how many times a year people have been to the beach or the lake, how many people are walking their dogs or having a nice walk, or how many days a week there are sunshine.

These are very basic questions that we can use in our models to predict what the future will look like.

But as soon as we start getting into more advanced scenarios, things start getting more complex.

For example, the researchers found that the answer to whether the warming has been caused by humans is still in the realm of the unlikely.

To make sure we didn’t end up with too many hypotheses, they developed a computer model of the current global climate that simulated what would happen if human activity continued unabated.

They then looked at how much warming we would see over the next few centuries and found that they would get about 10 times more warming.

The team then used this information to predict how much of the temperature increase would be due to greenhouse gases such as carbon dioxide, methane and nitrous oxide.

The model predicted that between the end of this century and 2100, there would be roughly 20 percent of the increase in temperature due to CO2 and methane, and about 15 percent due to nitrous oxides.

This prediction would be pretty accurate, given that these gases are largely emitted by fossil fuels.

The models predict that the global average temperature will increase by between 0.5 degrees Celsius and 2.5 degree Celsius by 2100, based on the current climate.

But that’s still a lot of warming.

If we assume that humans will continue to emit as much CO2 as they do now, the team estimates that the average global temperature will rise by 0.9 degrees Celsius by the end the century.

If they’re right, then this would result in a temperature increase of about 5 degrees Celsius over the 2060s.

It’s important to note that all of this is assuming that we are able to keep the current level of emissions in the future, which would require continued emissions reductions.

But if we take a slightly different approach, the model is pretty accurate at predicting the warming over the 21st century.

That is, if the scientists are right, the world will warm by about 2 degrees Celsius between now and 2100.

This would be the third-highest increase in global temperature on record, following the massive increases in the past century.

This warming would occur largely due to increased atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations, which are now about 100 parts per million.

As we already know, the atmosphere contains about 50 percent of our CO2.

But with this increase, this would add up to about 15 parts per trillion of CO2, according to the researchers.

This will increase the likelihood of a very large increase in the amount of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere, said Klonksy.

And while this is a lot, the amount we emit is relatively small compared to the amount that we have in the oceans.

The researchers say that they hope to see a more accurate and more detailed prediction of the future warming as more data becomes available.

They will also use the new model to estimate the effects of natural climate variability and other factors on the global temperature.