article A tree that grows into the sky is one of the most powerful tree species on Earth.
It has so much power that it can withstand winds that can travel at speeds up to 250 miles per hour, according to a new study.
The study, published in the journal Nature Climate Change, shows that giant, towering trees like the Giant Sequoia can survive temperatures up to 5.4 million degrees Fahrenheit (2.8 million degrees Celsius) without losing heat.
That’s equivalent to the amount of energy required to melt the snow of a small city.
In a paper co-authored by the University of California, Berkeley, scientists, including UC Berkeley professor Jeroen Bos, showed that the giants sequoias could withstand the intense winds that hit the California coast and beyond.
This is one thing that’s really hard to measure: how much heat can a tree withstand without losing its growth, Bos said.
So the scientists used satellite data to calculate the amount and type of heat loss that giant sequoia trees would experience during their lives, including when they are in full leaf and when they’re in partial leaf.
They also took into account other factors that might influence tree growth, like water availability.
The scientists found that the amount that the trees lose when they grow in full and partial leaves varies significantly from year to year, Bos explained in a statement.
It’s important to note that these results are based on the data that is available to us.
That means that this could be affected by factors beyond our control, such as changing weather patterns or changing climate.
For the researchers, the question is: Why is it so difficult to measure how much of the energy that giant trees lose?
For instance, a forest can only absorb about 50 percent of the heat that a tree produces in a given year.
However, there are studies that show that this difference is actually much larger, and that the total energy loss of a forest could be as high as a million tons of CO2 a year.
The average annual CO2 emissions in the United States are about 0.5 tons, according the Environmental Protection Agency.
The researchers did not find any way to predict how much energy would be lost to the environment, which could be a problem for the sequoian tree.
The researchers said that if they had been able to measure all of this energy, they could have made a better estimate of the amount lost.
But, they also noted that there are many ways to calculate energy loss in the sequosias, and it would be impossible to know exactly how much would be stored in the trunk.
In the future, they hope to better understand the energy balance of giant sequosia trees and how it varies from year-to-year.
This story has been updated.