People might find it strange that as air temperatures increase the evaporation from oceans decreases, but here is an explanation: When it comes to evaporation from the sea, most evaporation occurs when the sea is hotter than the air above it. With global warming the land heats up more than the sea and so you might tend to get air that is relatively hotter than the sea blowing to sea. When hotter air is above the sea the sea cools the air above and the relative humidity (RH) of this air increases and less evaporation results into the air because RH is higher. When The sea is warmer than the air above it the sea heats the air above it and the RH of the air decreases and more evaporation occurs because RH is low. When you have cold sea near to hot land you can get "negative evaporation" - the water vapour condenses out of the hot air above the cold sea and fog occurs.
One factor that could increase the evaporation is increased downwelling sky radiation from hotter air, but the effect of increasing RH of hotter air above cold water appears to be a clear winner in certain regions at present.
Solution: A stagnant saturated layer builds up just above the sea surface so a sheet along the coast and above the sea that deflects air downwards and gives turbulence could partially solve the problem and increase evaporation. Also see https://journals.ametsoc.org/doi/full/10.1175/JCLI3519.1