Drinking ocean water is the newest, most exciting, and most powerful thing that scientists have discovered in recent years.

In the last few months, we’ve seen a lot of great things about it, from the results of a study published in the journal Science last month to a new study in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

Here’s a brief rundown of the new water-sink research, in a few words.


The Science Study: A team of scientists from several countries found that the moon’s oceans were absorbing more and more water from the atmosphere, making the water taste fresher and more pleasant to drink.

The researchers then turned to a simple way to figure out whether the water is actually fresher than the air.

They asked three people to pour a sample of seawater into a bowl filled with an ice-cold water bottle.

The water contained a tiny amount of dissolved oxygen, so they were able to detect how much oxygen was present in the water.

The team then measured the amount of oxygen in the seawater by taking an optical spectrophotometer to look at the oxygen in different colors.

The results showed that the water in the bowl was noticeably more oxygenated than the seawaters that had been sitting in the freezer.


The Study in the PNAS Journal: Researchers from the University of Copenhagen and the University (Sweden) Utrecht also studied the effect of oxygen on the water of the moon, and they found that oxygen in a drinking water bottle could boost the taste of the water and help with hydration.

The amount of carbon dioxide in the bottle was then measured, and researchers found that drinking a bottle containing one liter of carbonated water (carbon dioxide is a naturally occurring gas) made it taste significantly more like a water bottle, as compared to one that had no carbon dioxide.

In fact, drinking the carbonated bottle made the water more bitter than a water that had never been in a bottle.

They also found that it could make the water slightly salty.


The NASA/ESA/CNES study: The research team found that people who drank a lot more seawater drank a larger amount of it than people who only drank a small amount of water.

They found that those who drank the most seawater were also more likely to drink water that tasted “fresher” than those who only consumed water that wasn’t very salty.

The scientists then took a second optical spectrometer to measure how much carbon dioxide was in the ocean water.

In a third study, the team measured how much CO 2 the ocean has in the depths of the ocean, and it found that a large proportion of that carbon dioxide is in the upper layers of the deep ocean.

The ocean water tasted more salty, and the taste was similar to water from ice caps and deep ocean trenches.

The study in Science says that these results were similar to those of earlier studies, which found that “the pH of the atmosphere and oceans is strongly influenced by the atmospheric CO 2 concentration, as well as the pH of seawaters.”


The Aquadromics Study: Researchers in the Netherlands have also conducted an underwater exploration of the Moon, and in 2015 they found a surprising finding: There was more carbon dioxide than seawater in the waters of the sea.

In other words, the water from Antarctica contained a lot less CO 2 than the water that was flowing in the sea around the Moon.

That finding is important because the CO 2 from the oceans of the Earth, which we breathe, is mainly absorbed into the oceans.

So when people breathe CO 2 into the air, they are actually absorbing the carbon dioxide from the Earth’s atmosphere, and then converting it to oxygen.

But the ocean in the deep sea also contains a lot carbon dioxide, which is why it’s not the same as seawater.

The Antarctic waters of Antarctica are also much warmer than the Earths oceans, so the ocean waters of both worlds can get much hotter and the water can taste more salty.

So, the researchers in the new study say that the amount and type of CO 2 that is being absorbed by the ocean can be used to tell whether the ocean is warmer than a particular place on Earth, or whether it’s just a little bit hotter.

They say that this is “not surprising,” because “in many ocean environments, the rate of absorption by the CO2 is proportional to the rate at which CO 2 is present in a particular ocean.”


The Water-Sink-Sensing Study: The scientists in the study say they’ve also found a way to find out whether some of the oxygen released during an underwater dive could be absorbed by a water-based liquid.

They made a sample, and placed it in a bucket of water to see if the oxygen was absorbed.

They used a very small amount (about 0.2 micrograms per liter), and the researchers then measured how the water became more acidic