The biggest issue for aquatic life in the United States is pollution, but a new study by researchers at the University of Texas at Austin has identified some countries that have some of the cleanest water.
Researchers analyzed data from more than 2,000 countries to identify the countries with the highest levels of marine carbon dioxide, the compound that is linked to acid rain.
The study found that the United Kingdom ranked sixth in the world in terms of carbon dioxide emissions per capita, and the Netherlands came in at 12th.
The study also found that most countries were using clean technology to clean up their water supply.
The researchers found that 95 percent of the countries in the study used a combination of technology and water management to improve the quality of their water.
“We can see that the countries that are doing the most are actually very efficient in terms that they are moving away from dirty water and are using technology to improve their water quality,” Dr. Matthew H. Schmitt, a professor of environmental health sciences at UT Austin, said in a statement.
“That includes using clean technologies to reduce their emissions, but also by doing things like diversifying the water and treating the water in ways that reduce the amount of bacteria and viruses that are in the water.
These are things that will help to reduce pollution and improve the water quality.”
A recent report found that many of the world’s poorest countries are also experiencing more and more severe acid rain, which can lead to salinity and acidification of the water, causing more severe disease and death.
This article has been updated to reflect that the researchers at UT-Austin also identified the Netherlands as having the highest concentration of marine life in terms and proportion of marine organisms.