When you hear a scientist say that greenhouses are a “greenhouse” — it’s a phrase you hear often.
They are, in fact, just the most basic terms for a greenhouse.
They’re used for a lot of different things.
They can be used to describe any part of the earths atmosphere that has air, water, or both.
And the same goes for other elements, such as carbon dioxide and methane.
But they’re also used to refer to a certain type of gas.
Greenhouse gases are gases in the atmosphere, like methane and carbon dioxide.
They come in different flavors, depending on the conditions and the amount of water and air that’s present.
And they are a major part of Earths climate system, with up to 10% of the planets atmospheric water.
The best way to understand these gases is to think of them like an oven.
There are a lot going on inside the oven, but a big part of what makes it work is how it turns the heat and the air into a specific chemical form.
A gas can be a gas that is an intermediate form between air and water.
It can also be a neutral or neutral gas.
A neutral gas is simply the gas that has the lowest amount of energy in it.
A solid that’s a gas doesn’t need to be heated, so a gas like methane doesn’t have to have any energy, but it can be cooled with the help of a liquid that has an energy of its own.
A liquid like carbon dioxide can be boiled, cooled, or evaporated.
A vaporized gas, such like methane, is still a gas, but instead of being a solid, it’s made up of tiny particles of the gas, called aerosols.
In the oven analogy, a gas is an oven where a lot more energy is going into heating it up than it is removing heat.
The energy is the same for both.
When you have a gas in the oven you can heat it up to a very high temperature by heating it with the heat coming from the outside.
It takes more energy to heat a gas to a higher temperature than it does to turn it into a solid.
In fact, it takes the same amount of heat to turn a gas into a liquid than it takes to turn water into a gas.
The same process takes energy to turn the same gas into water as it takes energy for water to become a gas at all.
A similar analogy can be made for the Earth’s atmosphere.
The greenhouse effect causes the Earths atmosphere to warm.
In a typical greenhouse, water vapor is produced from the evaporation of water vapor from the air.
When it evaporates, it heats the air, and that heat eventually turns a certain amount of CO2 into carbon dioxide (CO2+).
The same thing happens in the Earth.
In addition to making water vapor, the greenhouse effect also produces carbon dioxide from the sun’s energy.
When the sun emits some energy, it also makes water vapor.
When that water vapor evaporates again, it makes CO2.
That same process happens in all the planets atmospheres, and it takes similar amounts of energy to create CO2 in the greenhouse as it does in the earth’s atmosphere, which is why it takes much less energy to make water vapor than it to make CO2 itself.
It’s the same with the Earth, too.
The Earth’s oceans, which are made up mostly of water, can absorb some of the solar energy that makes the planet warm.
It does this by absorbing more water vapor that has been evapored.
In turn, this process creates more CO2 from the process.
It would take much more energy for the planet to warm up by adding CO2 to the atmosphere.
In other words, the planet isn’t just warming itself by adding energy to the Earth but also by absorbing energy from the atmosphere and making it hotter.
In this way, the atmosphere is like the oven in the analogy, adding more energy and heat to the process of turning water into CO2 and CO2+.
This process also has an effect on the planet’s weather.
Because the Earth has so many clouds that create a blanket of water around it, it is also covered in more than it would be if the clouds weren’t there.
The heat from the sunlight and the water vapor vapor is creating a lot, so the water in the air is more heated.
This causes clouds to form, which make the weather more extreme.
As the atmosphere gets warmer, the air starts to move.
The temperature of the atmosphere drops, which makes clouds rise.
This is the mechanism by which the Earth heats up.
Because of the Earth cooling off as the atmosphere heats up, the amount and types of weather we see around us can also change.
For example, when the sun heats up in the west, there is less chance that thunderstorms will form.
This means that there is more rain and thunderstorms.
When temperatures fall below freezing, ice forms on the Earth and ice