How to figure out which house is the hottest house in town

A new study has found that residents of the Los Angeles-area’s biggest city are more likely to be hot than those in neighboring San Francisco, according to a new report by the Associated Press.

The AP’s analysis of U.S. Census data found that Los Angeles ranked as the hotest city in the country based on the percentage of people who answered the question, “Is your home the hottest in the world?”

The answer: 63 percent of people living in Los Angeles answered yes, the report said.

The answer was significantly higher than the national average of 62 percent.

That makes Los Angeles the hottest city in America by far, topping the record-holder of the hotness ranking by more than 3,000 people.

The study, conducted by researchers at the University of California, Los Angeles, also found that people living here are also more likely than residents of other cities to be concerned about climate change.

More: The study was conducted by comparing responses to a series of questions about what people think about climate, the environment and the health of the country’s climate system.

The survey included nearly 6,000 residents from California, Nevada, Oregon, Washington and Idaho.

Residents of Los Angeles were the most likely to answer yes, followed by residents of California’s Central Valley, and residents of Idaho.

The findings also show that residents in the Pacific Northwest and Mid-Atlantic regions are more willing to admit climate change is happening.

The authors of the study say the findings help explain why residents of Southern California and Southern Illinois are more concerned about the issue than people living near the coasts of the U..

S., where climate change poses a greater risk.

More than a third of the people in Los Angles responded that they believe climate change can be solved, the AP report said, and that more than half said they would consider voting to enact a carbon tax.

Los Angeles County residents also tend to be older, live in wealthier areas, are more affluent and have lower rates of poverty than residents in other parts of the United States.

Residents also tend not to vote.

The report also found more than 40 percent of Californians who answered that they would be less likely to vote in the 2016 presidential election if a majority of the state’s voters rejected the proposed Keystone XL pipeline.

“There is a lot of money on the table for voters, so this study shows that this is a big topic that’s on the minds of many voters,” said the study’s lead author, David Shor, a UC Irvine professor of political science.

Shor said the findings may help explain a recent shift in public opinion about the benefits of the Keystone XL oil pipeline, which would carry crude from Canada to Texas.

A recent Pew Research Center poll found that while more Americans believe the pipeline would help the environment, less than one-third of respondents said they’d support building it.

The pipeline is opposed by environmental groups.

The Associated Press was not able to reach people for comment.