The blue wave, an event that happens at the height of the California drought, is a deadly one.
The event is a response to a combination of climate change and water restrictions that California’s governor, Jerry Brown, has instituted since the late 1800s.
Brown, a Democrat, introduced the drought relief measures in February 2016, but critics say they’ve been ineffective and have exacerbated the crisis.
The blue waves were first documented in the United States in 1884.
That was when a massive flood in California killed more than 1,000 people and displaced millions.
The phenomenon was nicknamed the Blue Wave by those who witnessed it, and it was called the “death spiral” in a report published in the American Journal of Medicine.
The Blue Wave has happened in the past.
In the 1950s, the Great Depression hit the Midwest, causing the Great Lakes to swell.
The resulting flood caused rivers to burst their banks, creating a death spiral.
The effects of the Great Flood were felt for decades afterward.
The water in the Great Basin, which supplies California, was dry, but it was too cold to keep the Great Plains and Great Lakes from overflowing.
It’s no coincidence that the Great Northern Sea level reached an historic high of 694 feet in January.
The drought has also affected the water in Colorado, which has the largest aquifer in the nation, and Montana, which is the fourth largest in the country.
There’s been a steady stream of scientists studying the phenomenon, and there’s been much speculation about its causes.
The idea that the California blue wave could be caused by climate change is a new one.
Blue waves occur in the Northern Hemisphere, and researchers have long theorized that warmer water could increase evaporation, causing more rain.
But that hasn’t happened, so scientists have been trying to find out why the California events have happened in a warmer climate.
In a study published in Nature Climate Change in 2015, researchers looked at the frequency of blue waves in the western U.S. from 1980 to 2014.
They found that there was an increase in blue waves over that time period, and they were mostly concentrated in the northern parts of the U.K., the U, and the U-S.
There are some notable exceptions, however.
In 2012, a report by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration found that blue waves peaked in the southern half of the United Kingdom, and decreased in the central and eastern half.
That pattern has continued, with blue waves appearing in California.
In other words, the California outbreaks have occurred more frequently in areas that have been exposed to warmer water, and in those regions, it seems that blue wave frequency is increasing.
In 2015, a study by a team of climate scientists found that in the warmer regions of California, blue wave occurrence was twice as likely as blue wave intensity to be associated with El Niño.
It could also explain why California was so far behind the national average in blue wave incidence, which reached an average of 0.6 blue waves per 10,000 square miles. The El Niño event, which started in December 2016, has been a boon to California.
It has led to an increase of El Niño-like conditions, and that has helped the state catch up to the rest of the country, according to the National Weather Service.
In December, El Niño conditions brought record high temperatures to the Sierra Nevada Mountains, and drought conditions hit the East Coast.
El Niño also led to record-high rainfall, with more than 18 inches of rain in the U:S.
The California drought has been particularly bad in the San Joaquin Valley, which lies on the western edge of the state.
There, the El Niño period has made the drought more extreme.
For example, the temperature of the average day in the county spiked by 2.3 degrees Fahrenheit in January, according the National Climatic Data Center.
The San Jooseas are in the middle of a drought, and California is one of the states with the most extreme droughts.
California’s weather system is the most severe in the world, with temperatures in the high 30s and low 40s.
The state has been hit especially hard by the drought, with average rainfall in the low 40 inches in January on average.
The area around the city of Los Angeles has been extremely dry, with snowfall falling at record lows.