Here are the 3 kinds of anmials that may disappear forever when the temparature is becoming higher and higher.
Leatherback turtles lay their eggs on particular sea shores, to which they return each three or four years to repeat the ritual. In any case, as global warming quickens, a sea shore that was used one year may not exist a couple of years later—and regardless of whether it's still around, increments in temperature can wreak havoc on the leatherback turtle's genetic variety. In particular, leatherback turtle eggs that incubate in hotter conditions will in general htach females, and an overflow of females at the expense of males deleteriously affects this species' genetic makeup, making future populaces increasingly powerless to infection or further destruction changes in their condition.
2.The orage clownfish
Here's the place global warming gets serious: can it truly be that Nemo the clownfish is nearly going to extinc? All things considered, the sad reality is that coral reefs are particularly vulnarable to rising sea temperatures and acidification, and the ocean anemones that grow from these reefs make perfect homes for clownfish, protecting them from predators. As coral reefs dye and rot, anemones decrease in number, thus do the populaces of orange clownfish. (Adding insult to injury, the global achievement of Finding Nemo and Finding Dory has made the orange clownfish an atractive aquarium fish, further decreasing its numbers.)
3.The Koala bear
The koala bear, itself, isn't any more helpless against rising global temperatures than any of different marsupials of Australia, for example, kangaroos and wombats. The issue is that koalas subsist only on the leaves of the eucalyptus tree, and this tree is very sensitive to temperature change and drought: the 100 or so types of eucalyptus grow pretty slow, and they scatter their seeds within a very narrow range, making it hard for them to broaden their living space and avoid disaster. What's more, as the eucalyptus tree goes, so goes the koala.