It is important to study the relationship between floods and sea-level rise due to climate change. In this research, dynamic sea-level variability with deep learning has been investigated. In this research sea surface temperature (SST) from MODIS, wind speed, precipitation and sea-level rise from satellite altimetry investigated for dynamic sea-level variability. An annual increase of 0.1 ° C SST is observed around the Gutenberg coast. Also in the middle of the North Sea, an annual increase of about 0.2 ° C is evident. The annual sea surface height (SSH) trend is 3 mm on the Gothenburg coast. We have a strong positive spatial correlation of SST and SSH near the Gothenburg coast. In the next step dynamic sea-level variability is predicted with long short time memory. Root mean square error of wind speed, precipitation, and mean sea-level forecasts are 0.84 m/s, 48 mm and 2.4 mm. The annual trends resulting from 5-year periods, show a significant increase from 28 mm to 46 mm per year in the last 5 year periods. The rate of increase has doubled. The wavelet can be useful for detecting dynamic sea-level variability.