The world’s desert sun can make the most beautiful sand beaches, but it can also destroy the ozone layer.
A recent study in Nature found that if the sun were to go into a sunspot, it would damage the ozone of the stratosphere.
This could reduce the amount of oxygen in the atmosphere.
The sun’s stratosphere protects the Earth from the damaging effects of the sun’s ultraviolet rays.
A sunspot is a region of high pressure over the surface of the Earth.
If a solar storm hits the stratospheric ozone layer, the stratocumulus cloud, which is the cloud layer above the Earth’s surface, would be exposed.
The stratosphere is made up of ozone molecules that come from the atmosphere and is protected by ozone layer clouds.
It is the layer that prevents the sun from reaching the Earth and damaging the ozone layers.
This stratosphere is protected from ultraviolet radiation by the stratotankers that make up the ozone.
The ozone layer protects the stratopause, which keeps the Earth cool and protects the planet.
In the case of a sunburst, a solar eruption, or a solar flare, the sun would cause the ozone to be exposed in the stratosmosphere.
The Earth’s ozone layer could be weakened because it contains the same molecules as ozone in the upper atmosphere.
It’s this ozone layer that protects us from ultraviolet rays from the sun.
The same phenomenon happens in the ocean where seawater contains ozone molecules.
When seawater is heated up, it releases a large amount of these molecules.
The molecules are released when there is a solar blast, and the heat releases the chemicals that are in the ozone in these molecules, making the ozone more susceptible to solar storms.
This is why the ozone is important to protect the Earth during periods of high solar activity.