Which species is best suited to the Amazon rainforest?

The Amazon is the largest rainforest in the world and its biodiversity is rapidly eroding.

The world’s largest rainforests are in the Andes, in South America, in the Pacific Ocean and in Africa.

But while most of these forests are in a state of decline, the Amazon is suffering from a major decline in biodiversity, the authors of a new study have discovered.

The authors report that nearly 80 percent of the world’s Amazon rainforesters are now under threat of extinction.

While this is a huge loss, scientists are still struggling to find a way to protect them.

What is happening to the rainforest’s biodiversity?

Rainforests cover an area of more than 30 million square kilometers (16.4 million square miles) and are home to nearly 300,000 species.

But a growing body of research shows that the Amazon has been struggling to sustain itself.

The Amazon has one of the most complex ecosystems on Earth.

It’s an immense expanse of dense forest, with many species found nowhere else.

Scientists have identified more than 6,000 plant and animal species in the Amazon, but most of those species are found nowhere near the Amazonian rainforest.

And many of those are found in just a few locations in the region.

For example, only about 100 plant and animals are found on the main Amazonian island of Santo Domingo.

In addition, the rainforest is also home to an estimated 500 species of plants and animals that have no place to live.

To protect the Amazon’s biodiversity, scientists have spent decades trying to conserve the rainland, including through intensive research and development programs.

But they’ve been unable to keep up with the rapid loss of biodiversity in the rain forest.

Now, a team of researchers has come up with a novel solution: using satellite images to identify areas of the rain forests that are undergoing significant ecological collapse.

They’ve mapped out areas that are being completely destroyed, and then developed a program that helps people find the places where they can protect the forest from this extinction threat.

The researchers have found that nearly 85 percent of all the rainy savanna and savannah on the Amazon Island of Santos, located between the Andean countries of Colombia, Peru and Bolivia, are being affected by extinction.

In fact, over the past 30 years, more than 20 percent of savannah species on the island have been listed as endangered.

In total, the team has identified more to 80 percent.

The reason for this loss of diversity is largely unknown.

There are a number of reasons, such as the impact of climate change and human activities, but one major reason is a decline in the amount of rainfall that the rainlands receive.

The research team has found that the rate of rainfall is declining faster than the rate at which the raindrops that fall fall in the cloud cover on the ground are replenished.

This means that in many parts of the Amazon there are fewer raindrops to replenish the rain in the clouds, and that the water is being carried by the wind and not replenished by the rain.

The study authors have identified regions that are experiencing severe loss of rainforest biodiversity.

They have also identified the areas that need to be protected.

These areas include the regions of the Andesi rainforest, where the rain has declined to levels that have led to an area called the Great Amazon rain forest, and the northern Andes rainforest where the vegetation is dying.

The rainforest canopy has been in decline in recent years, and these areas are now in the process of becoming the most degraded areas on Earth because of climate changes and human activity.

However, there are still plenty of places that can be protected from extinction.

Some of the areas are already protected, such in the Southern Amazon, where a massive rainforest called the Manu River flows through a remote area of the region called the Andesian rainforest on the border of Colombia and Bolivia.

The Manu river has been a source of food for indigenous communities in the southern Andes since it was first created about 14,000 years ago.

These rainforets have long been important habitats for humans, but the rain-rich rainforest has suffered from deforestation and loss of habitat.

As a result, the Manus River basin is currently being converted into a large, privately-owned development called the New Manus project.

It is estimated that the New South Wales Government is planning to expand the New River Project in the New Andes by expanding the area that can currently be protected under the Manumucal Project.

The new project will create a series of large dams on the Manuman River, and will create over 200 million hectares (about 4.4 billion acres) of new protected habitat in the basin.

This will allow for an increased flow of water into the basin, allowing for more rainforest species to thrive.

Another important conservation priority for the rain region is the region of the Sierras, which includes parts of Bolivia, Colombia, Colombia and Peru. The Sier