If you apply uniform heat, water will continue to increase in temperature at a steady pace until it reaches a tipping point and then the temperature will increase more rapidly without increasing the temperature of the heat applied. When water reaches the temperature of the heat source, it will maintain that temperature.<quoted text>
There is something wrong with your thought process. It is impossible to heat the ocean uniformly, therefore, that demonstration is not valid as applied to oceans. But, just for fun, what is the prediction IF it were possible to heat an entire ocean to it's "tipping point"? Using logic, wouldn't you expect the ocean to get to equilibrium with the heat source? It can't get hotter without more heat being applied. Correct?
BTW, the ocean absorbs CO2 in warm areas also. It doesn't just absorb it in cold areas and transport it to warm areas and emit it.
Again, I never said that cold water doesn't emit carbon. Cold water sequesters more carbon and emits less than warm water.
Your inability to understand simple statements is puzzling and makes me suspect your are just exhibiting trollish behavior rather than truly misunderstanding.