Weather expert: It’s a sign of climate change, not a sign it’s a storm

The weather in Canberra is in dire need of some much-needed repair work, with experts warning of the risk of severe weather hitting the ACT.

Weather experts have warned that a severe weather warning is not necessarily the result of a major storm, as some experts have suggested, but rather it could be a sign that climate change is having an impact on the atmosphere.

“This has been confirmed in the research that we have done with the Environment Department, the National Weather Service and the Australian Weather Service,” Professor Chris Macdonald, a climate change expert at Griffith University, told the ABC’s AM program.

He said the warning was the result, in part, of changes in the global climate, but also the “lack of the underlying global climate models”.

Professor Macdonald said that the recent heat wave in Canberra was one example of a change in the climate.

Professor Andrew Macdonald from Griffith University’s Climate Change Research Centre said that there was a correlation between the number of extreme heat waves in the past and climate change.

A large part of the research is done on the basis of the data collected from satellites, which provide weather forecasts for the whole world.

But Professor Macdonald was quick to say there was no correlation between extreme weather and global warming.

The Climate Change Institute at Griffith says the research shows the current climate is not warming as fast as scientists have suggested.

However, the institute is concerned about the risk that more severe weather is caused by the lack of a clear signal.

In a report released earlier this month, Professor MacDonald said climate change was likely to worsen heatwaves, drought, heatwaves and droughts in Australia.

It was also likely to increase extreme weather in the ACT, he said.

Heatwave and drought conditions are now expected to increase in the south-east of the country.

At the same time, Professor Ian McEwen, a research scientist at the National Centre for Atmospheric Research, warned that the number and severity of heatwaves in the future was likely be higher than currently predicted.

Dr McEwan said there was still a large amount of uncertainty about the exact impact of climate changes on Australia’s weather.

Scientists have suggested the average temperature of the Australian summer will be about 2 degrees Celsius (3.5 degrees Fahrenheit), but experts warn the actual increase will be much higher.

More than 100 scientists and climate scientists have been involved in the review process for the report.

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