The hottest spot in the world is actually located in the Southern Hemisphere and the hottest place in the entire world is located in Japan.

The hottest place on Earth is actually in the South Pacific, according to a new study by researchers at the University of Arizona.

The study, published in Geophysical Research Letters, looked at the temperatures at different points around the world and found that the temperatures in the southern hemisphere were significantly hotter than in the Northern Hemisphere.

The researchers analyzed data from satellites from 1998 to 2014 and concluded that the heat at the equator is about 50 percent higher than at the poles.

When it comes to the hottest spots in the universe, the Southern Hemispheres are actually cooler than the Northern Hemisphere, according the researchers.

This finding suggests that the temperature of the Earth’s surface in the northern hemisphere is higher than the temperature in the other hemisphere, which is also higher than average.

“We can use these temperature differences to determine the location of hot spots on the planet,” said study lead author David DePuy, a postdoctoral fellow in Earth and planetary science at UA.

At one point in time, temperatures were about 1,200 degrees Fahrenheit higher in the equatorial hemisphere than in Antarctica, but the study found that was no longer true.

However, the study did find that in the early 2000s, temperatures in Hawaii and Hawaii’s main island, Maui, were much hotter than they are today.

This suggests that warming may be occurring more quickly in the south than the north, DePue said.

It is difficult to pinpoint exactly when the southern pole was warmer than the northern pole.

However, a 1998 paper by NASA scientists showed that the south pole warmed more slowly than the North Pole in the last decade of the 20th century.

That means the Southern Pole was warmer in the first decade of this century than it was in the 1990s.

In recent years, some scientists have suggested that the southern poles could be cooling due to an ice age.

A more recent study published in Nature Geoscience found that Antarctica’s ice sheet was losing about 6.6 gigatons of ice each year, or about the volume of New York City.

That is equivalent to the weight of the entire United Kingdom.

Scientists also think that there could be a cooling effect from melting ice sheets and glaciers in the Arctic, which could increase the temperature by 2 degrees Fahrenheit.

However, De Puy said that there is a long way to go to find out what the exact cause of this change is.

He noted that we don’t know what the temperature would have been had the ice sheet not melted.

For now, scientists are focusing on how the ice sheets were melting in the past and whether they have any role in the future changes in the climate.