We’ve all heard it.
The song “Blue” by the rock band Queen, sung in the lyrics, “When the sky is blue, the ocean is blue,” resonates with our daily lives, as it did decades ago when it first came out.
The lyrics went on to be used as the inspiration for the “Ocean Waves” theme park in Universal Studios Florida.
But when you go blue, we go blue.
In fact, a new study has found that when the blue light intensity is reduced to a point that is similar to a normal night’s sky, there are more blue lights and less darkness in the atmosphere.
The study, which was conducted by the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, is the first to examine this phenomenon.
The research team, led by marine biologist Matthew Schreiber, also found that the phenomenon occurs across the globe, with variations in brightness varying in different parts of the globe.
This is not surprising given the large variation in the intensity of sunlight over the planet.
The researchers measured the intensity and color of the blue lights at a different site on the Atlantic coast, including at Cape Canaveral, Florida.
The scientists were also able to look at the relationship between the intensity levels of light at different locations along the Atlantic coastline and how they changed when they went blue.
These results indicate that the blue color, the wavelength of light, and the frequency of the light are important factors in determining the blue-light intensity.
This finding could help us better understand how and why blue light affects the global climate and other natural systems.
The findings also indicate that this phenomenon may also be responsible for the increasing amount of pollution that is occurring in the Atlantic and its effects on marine ecosystems.
The results also could be of interest to the public because they may provide a window into how the blue and green light intensity are distributed throughout the globe and how these factors affect different parts in the world.
“The fact that these effects occur at different places in the oceans provides insight into how ecosystems respond to changes in the blue spectrum of light and how changes in environmental exposure can affect their ability to respond,” said Schreib.
“We now know that blue light from solar cells is responsible for most of the global blue-green light pollution.
We also know that light emitted from artificial sources can have effects similar to those caused by blue light.
This study is an important step toward understanding the role of artificial light in global warming.”
The study was published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
The lead author of the study was Rebecca H. Haughey, a postdoctoral fellow at the Woods