Climatological flux is the catch-all term given to the decoupling of climate and geography that began with the Athabasca Incident, continued through the excessions and the appearance of Byxs (the erratic tidal forces exerted by which led to the formation of the Rotating Ocean), reached its apex with the Antarctic Superposition and the creation of the Buryatia-Patagonia Transverse, and persists to this day. The primary upshot of climatological flux is simply that geographic models can no longer be used to predict either small-scale weather events or large-scale climate changes. While meteorologists and climatologists have attempted to design other models of study and prediction, including some temporal models and some that utilize the comparatively more stable inferior dimensions, weather remains essentially unpredictable, akin to earthquakes in the 21st century.
The phenomenon has led to interesting political and industrial developments in the rebuilding during the Adda Krazh era. For instance, it is widely believed that the invention of the anti-anachronistic metals now commonly used in various stability products stemmed from research into how to protect settlements from sudden freezes and heat flares.