Marine mammals are losing teeth at record rates

Scientists are reporting a new surge of shark teeth in the ocean, a major new trend that has been happening for decades.

But the findings have also been alarming to marine mammal scientists, who have been concerned about the long-term health of marine mammals.

In a new study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, researchers found a sharp increase in the number of shark tooth fragments in marine mammals and other creatures in the western Pacific Ocean.

The findings, however, do not yet tell us if the increase is caused by human-caused climate change or is part of a natural response to rising ocean temperatures.

The new study is the first to measure the rate of shark bite, or jaw damage, over the past 15 years, and it indicates a significant increase in tooth fragments.

While there are many ways to measure shark bite damage, the study suggests that shark bite is actually a much more important indicator of the overall health of the marine environment than other indicators.

“We don’t have an absolute answer, but we do know that the rate at which shark bite has increased is increasing at a much faster rate than other marine mammals,” said study author J.D. Curnow, an assistant professor of marine sciences at the University of California, San Diego.

“The shark is the most vulnerable animal on the planet.”

For decades, the Pacific Ocean has been home to a wide range of animals that are not just endangered but also critically endangered, such as whales, seals, and sharks.

These animals, along with other animals, such atlantic seabirds and sea turtles, are also suffering from the effects of climate change.

Scientists have known for years that the marine ecosystems of the western and central Pacific are suffering from climate change because of rising sea levels and the release of more heat-trapping greenhouse gases into the air.

These impacts are expected to increase as the world’s oceans heat up.

“Climate change is having an effect on these marine ecosystems,” Curnower said.

“This is a consequence of human activity.”

While the overall amount of damage caused by climate change in the Pacific is very small, Curnows study found that the average amount of bite damage in animals in the study area has increased by around 50 percent since 2003.

This increase, however is likely to be more pronounced in species such as the giant squid, which can grow up to 20 feet long and weigh up to 60 tons.

These species are often the targets of human fishing, and their populations are threatened by climate changes and pollution.

The average size of a giant squid has increased more than 50 percent over the last 15 years.

Scientists at the United States Geological Survey (USGS) have been monitoring giant squid in the west Pacific for decades, and in 2005, a giant, gray-and-black giant squid was caught off the coast of Guam, according to the USGS.

But in 2014, scientists at the USGSS found the population of the giant was declining, and researchers believe the population has declined even further in recent years.

The USGS study indicates that the current decline in the population may be caused by a combination of factors, including an increase in disease, which has made the giant less productive and has contributed to the decline in its population.

The increased numbers of bite-damaged animals, however are also linked to the increase in heat-related pollution that is affecting ocean ecosystems.

As sea temperatures rise, the ocean acidifies.

When the water gets hotter, more bacteria and other organisms that live in the water start to grow and multiply, which increases the amount of carbon dioxide and water vapor in the air that can break down food for marine animals, including fish.

The result is a warming of the ocean that can lead to increased acidification and, in turn, a rise in the amount and types of bacteria and microbes living in the environment.

This has a negative impact on the health of animals.

“There are also impacts to other animals that have been studied,” Crain said.

In addition to the increasing number of bite wounds in marine animals and the decrease in the overall number of bites in the oceans, scientists have also noticed an increase of shark jaw damage.

The researchers identified a variety of types of shark species in the eastern Pacific, including some of the largest, which are known to be able to bite at an incredibly fast pace.

The biggest sharks in the world are the white sharks, which have the longest, broadest teeth in marine life.

This makes them very efficient at biting and crushing other animals.

This type of jaw damage has been reported in the wild in recent decades.

However, these teeth are not the same as the teeth of a human, which may make them more difficult to detect.

“It’s not that we’re not seeing shark bite injuries, it’s just that the injuries are getting smaller and smaller,” Cixin Liu, a marine mammal researcher at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), told Live Science.

“If you want to get an accurate