Instead, the team claimed in a statement, people in Australia will experience a new season they have dubbed "New Summer", during which temperatures of 40 degrees Celsius would not be uncommon.
The tool, which was prepared for the Australian Conservation Foundation, is here and can be used to check on thousands of places to get an idea of how the weather there will be like in 2050.
It uses data from the Bureau of Meteorology and Scientific Information for Land Owners and shows by how many degrees the average temperature will rise in each location and how many more days over 30 or 40 degrees a place will experience in 2050 compared to the current period.
“In 30 years’ time winter as we know it will be non-existent. It ceases to be everywhere apart from a few places in Tasmania."
Associate Professor Mitchell Whitelaw said the focus was on visualisation and storytelling.
"We don’t want to misrepresent the data or suggest things that aren’t true so the visualisation was instrumental in conveying the data in a way that can be interrogated. It’s like a graph, but more poetic,” he said.
“The research and innovation here is in the visualisation and compilation of all this data. Our innovation is in the way this existing data is communicated and presented - hopefully in a memorable, engaging way."