Canary grass has been found growing on the surface of the surface water in the Himalayas

A canary grass is one of the most popular plant species in the world, growing to heights of up to 3 meters (10 ft) in some areas.

But it has also been reported that it has been spreading to the surface, and that it could affect rivers and lakes in parts of the world. 

In a study published this month in the journal Nature, researchers from India and Japan found that the growth of canary trees on the ground in the Andes mountains and in the Tibetan Plateau was the result of the warming of the surrounding water.

The researchers used soil samples collected in 2012 and 2013, and measured the concentrations of carbon dioxide, nitrogen, phosphorus and sulfur in the soil.

The scientists also measured the surface temperatures and measured how the air temperature rose and fell during the winter months.

According to the researchers, the temperature rise was most dramatic during the months of February, March and April.

They then looked at the carbon dioxide concentrations in the air and found that those concentrations increased with the onset of summer.

The authors found that carbon dioxide concentration increased during the summer months by between 2.5 and 10 times, while the nitrogen concentration increased by between 6.8 and 9.6 times.

They also found that surface temperature in the summer increased by 4.3 degrees Celsius in the months between March and May.

The paper found that canary woodlands could be affected by the rising temperature.

The research also found the growth rate of the trees was lower than in other areas of the Andean mountain range, with the canary growing at rates of one-quarter to one-half of its normal rate during the warm season.

The study found that in the year before, the rate of growth was up to 60% higher than that of the winter season, with temperatures of about 20 degrees Celsius (86 degrees Fahrenheit).

The authors suggested that the higher temperature contributed to the rapid growth of the canaries, with higher carbon dioxide levels and higher levels of nitrogen and phosphorus.

“We hypothesise that the warmer the air temperatures, the greater the accumulation of carbon in the atmosphere, and therefore the greater potential for the development of microorganisms,” said Dr. Rakesh Rajan, lead author of the study and an assistant professor at the Department of Biological Sciences at the University of Kerala in India.

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