The website allows the curious to explore how precipitation, wind, frost and vegetation patterns could be affected in Sweden and other parts of the world, depending on whether global emissions increase or decrease and to what extent.
Gustav Strandberg, a climate scientist at SMHI, describes one of the key changes that he believes Sweden will undergo with the rising global temperature.
"In the big cities, I think the large change will be that we will have more heavy rainfalls that will cause flooding, so the water system is not large enough to handle those amounts of water," said Strandberg.
Problems with harvests in other parts of the world could also affect Sweden's imports of food.
Strandberg hopes that by using the new service, people "will see that climate change is for real, and that it's not only a thing that will affect undeveloped countries or other countries than ours. Climate change is real in Sweden also. In some cases, the change will be larger here than globally."