“Moat” is an acronym for “mean-field equilibrium.”

It’s a term coined by the economists Paul Samuelson and Robert Mundell in their book “Moral Least-Shift.”

It describes the conditions under which the world will remain the same over time, and which are the most important factors affecting the equilibrium of economic activity.

The moat consists of a number of parameters, but they can be measured with the equation, M/s^2 = r/dt, which is the average amount of energy required to keep the temperature of the planet constant.

A rise in temperature causes the amount of heat being absorbed by the atmosphere to rise.

Rising sea levels, increased evaporation of the water, and more frequent droughts all increase the amount needed to keep global temperatures from rising.

But the moat doesn’t have to be perfectly stable; the same phenomenon can lead to a more stable equilibrium.

For example, if global temperatures rise 2 degrees Celsius, the average value of the moas temperature at that time is likely to be about 2 degrees C. A more realistic estimate would be about 0.8 degrees C, and that would have a global temperature rise of about 1.8 °C.

Samuels and Mundell used the equation to calculate the average moas energy required, based on their model of the energy flow of the sun, which uses an idealized model of how solar energy will be emitted and received.

In other words, they modeled the energy flows of the Sun in a way that allowed them to accurately calculate the energy of the Earth’s atmosphere.

Samuels and Mundells model, known as a “solar thermodynamics,” includes a constant-temperature energy that flows through the atmosphere, which in turn contains the heat that will cause the global temperature to rise and the amount and distribution of heat absorbed by Earth’s oceans.

It’s an important part of the climate system.

In the model, the Sun’s energy flow is limited by the mass of the planets atmosphere and oceans, and is driven by the sun’s rotation, the gravitational attraction of the orbiting planets, and the tilt of the earth.

Samuels and Mundels paper was published in 1979.

Today, Samuel and Mundel’s model is used to estimate the energy required for the Earth to maintain a constant temperature of 2 degrees centigrade, which happens to be the maximum temperature that the climate can tolerate.

The scientists used their model to calculate what the global energy flow would be under a scenario where global temperature rises 3 °C above current levels.

They calculated the energy requirements for the oceans, land, and atmosphere, and then used that information to calculate how much energy each of these energy sources is getting.

Samues model assumed that the Sun and Earth will both keep their temperature constant throughout the climate change process.

The authors used the sun to calculate its energy and the Earths energy to calculate their energy requirement.

For each scenario they simulated, they calculated how much heat each of the different energy sources absorbs and how much the Earth receives from each source.

The results were striking.

In Samuell and Mundelman’s model, it’s easy to see that the sun is getting more energy than the Earth, which causes a change in the energy balance between the two.

The planet also absorbs more heat than it can store, so the energy is more likely to go into the atmosphere.

But in the end, it seems the energy flowing through the sun was actually the dominant factor driving the global warming.

The sun is an important energy absorber, but it’s not the only one.

“When you think about the sun and its energy flows, you realize that there are other energy sources,” Samuelman says.

“There are all sorts of other energy flows that are happening in the system, and they are just a part of what’s happening at the surface of the solar system.”

For example: The solar wind, which has a high density, moves through the solar atmosphere at a very fast speed.

That is, the solar wind carries lots of energy.

The more energy that gets absorbed, the higher the density of the particles that make up the solar corona, the area of space that gets brighter, which increases the chance that some energy will escape into space and be absorbed.

The solar coronal heating that occurs during the sunspot cycle is also important.

The coronal mass ejection (CME) is a huge cloud of charged particles that can be hundreds of times larger than the sun.

The amount of mass ejected is related to the intensity of sunlight that’s being reflected by the solar particles.

The stronger the solar winds, the more energy the sun emits.

So the more particles that are released from the corona and the more solar particles that get ejected, the stronger the coronal heat drives the climate.

“The coronal temperature plays a huge role in determining how the Earth responds to temperature increases,” says