Sea level Change and Climate
Sea level rises generally by two different mechanisms with respect to climate change. The first one is as the oceanic waters expand due to rising temperature and the other one melting of ice adds water to the sea resulting in sea level expansion. Ocean level rise of 65 centimetres, or approximately 2 feet, would cause critical issues for waterfront urban communities around the globe. Outrageous water levels, for example, high tides and floods from solid tempests, would be exacerbated exponentially. Recently researchers have found that there could be a possible rise of another 2 feet by the end of this century. Right now, over portion of the watched rise is the consequence of "thermal expansion": As sea water warms, it extends, and ocean levels rise. Whatever remains of the ascent is the consequence of dissolved ice in Greenland and Antarctica and mountain ice sheets streaming into the seas. We are already facing instability of ice sheet in parts of Greenland and Antarctica, which could result in a rise of sea level for another 65 centimetres by 2100.