TGIF 🍺

El Niño May Be Over For Now, But Record-Breaking Heat Swelters On

Are you a Gorebot? A Denier? Let's mix it up here and figure this issue out!
Post Reply
User avatar
evilconempire
Ayatollah of Rock-n-Rolla
Posts: 15139
Joined: Thu Sep 04, 2014 7:25 am

El Niño May Be Over For Now, But Record-Breaking Heat Swelters On

Post by evilconempire » Thu May 18, 2017 9:30 am

As CO2 in the atmosphere continues to rise, this hot trend isn’t showing any signs of abating.
By Dominique Mosbergen

One of the strongest El Niño events in recorded history may now be behind us ― but if you thought its conclusion marked the end of record-breaking global average temperatures, think again.

Fueled by a freakishly warm Arctic, last month was the second-warmest April in 137 years, NASA said this week. This follows news that March and February were the second-warmest temperatures for those months respectively on record.



Temperatures this year may be falling slightly short of the sky-high numbers of 2016 ― which was the hottest year in recorded history, propelled by the powerful El Niño. But the continuing heat is still causing climate scientists concern.

That’s because monthly or yearly temperature anomalies aren’t typically worrisome to scientists; it’s climatic trends seen over decades or centuries that arouse alarm.

And looking at the past 20 years, experts say the pattern is clear.

Of the 17 hottest years on record, all except one has occurred in the 21st century, according to data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (the exception was 1998, a very strong El Niño year). The top five hottest years on record have all occurred since 2010.

Image

And scientists expect this hot trend to continue.

Though 2017 will likely see a slight dip in temperatures compared to last year, it will still probably rank among the hottest years in recorded history, according to Climate Central. And scientists say they don’t expect the heat to taper off anytime soon.

Because of global warming, “each new year is basically predestined to be among the warmest on record,” Deke Arndt, chief of the monitoring branch of the U.S. National Centers for Environmental Information, told Climate Central in December.

Overwhelming scientific consensus says human activity, specifically the release of greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide into the atmosphere, is fueling global warming and its impacts, including rising sea levels, intensifying extreme weather events and extinction.

Last month, Hawaii’s Mauna Loa Observatory recorded its first carbon dioxide reading above 410 parts per million. It’s the first time in about 3 million years that the Earth’s atmosphere has had such high levels of CO2.

U.S. President Donald Trump has called global warming a “hoax.” His choice to lead the Environmental Protection Agency, Scott Pruitt, has said CO2 should not be blamed for climate change.
"That Canadian HERO did what the world should do, but not only to the FILTHY muslims but the libturd democrats also!!" - Illeatyourdates

User avatar
chucky
God-Like
Posts: 10699
Joined: Fri Sep 05, 2014 8:27 pm

Post by chucky » Fri May 19, 2017 1:58 pm

evilconempire wrote:
Thu May 18, 2017 9:30 am
As CO2 in the atmosphere continues to rise, this hot trend isn’t showing any signs of abating.
By Dominique Mosbergen

One of the strongest El Niño events in recorded history may now be behind us ― but if you thought its conclusion marked the end of record-breaking global average temperatures, think again.

Fueled by a freakishly warm Arctic, last month was the second-warmest April in 137 years, NASA said this week. This follows news that March and February were the second-warmest temperatures for those months respectively on record.



Temperatures this year may be falling slightly short of the sky-high numbers of 2016 ― which was the hottest year in recorded history, propelled by the powerful El Niño. But the continuing heat is still causing climate scientists concern.

That’s because monthly or yearly temperature anomalies aren’t typically worrisome to scientists; it’s climatic trends seen over decades or centuries that arouse alarm.

And looking at the past 20 years, experts say the pattern is clear.

Of the 17 hottest years on record, all except one has occurred in the 21st century, according to data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (the exception was 1998, a very strong El Niño year). The top five hottest years on record have all occurred since 2010.

Image

And scientists expect this hot trend to continue.

Though 2017 will likely see a slight dip in temperatures compared to last year, it will still probably rank among the hottest years in recorded history, according to Climate Central. And scientists say they don’t expect the heat to taper off anytime soon.

Because of global warming, “each new year is basically predestined to be among the warmest on record,” Deke Arndt, chief of the monitoring branch of the U.S. National Centers for Environmental Information, told Climate Central in December.

Overwhelming scientific consensus says human activity, specifically the release of greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide into the atmosphere, is fueling global warming and its impacts, including rising sea levels, intensifying extreme weather events and extinction.

Last month, Hawaii’s Mauna Loa Observatory recorded its first carbon dioxide reading above 410 parts per million. It’s the first time in about 3 million years that the Earth’s atmosphere has had such high levels of CO2.

U.S. President Donald Trump has called global warming a “hoax.” His choice to lead the Environmental Protection Agency, Scott Pruitt, has said CO2 should not be blamed for climate change.
After a long hiatus Global warming fianally has shown up on Long Island. It's been Florida hot the last 2 days . I'm actually going to welcome the drop of the high into the 60s tommorow though I might need a light jacket. :sun:
"I’d rather die standing up than live on my knees."
Stephane Charbonnier

User avatar
evilconempire
Ayatollah of Rock-n-Rolla
Posts: 15139
Joined: Thu Sep 04, 2014 7:25 am

Post by evilconempire » Fri May 19, 2017 2:05 pm

chucky wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 1:58 pm
evilconempire wrote:
Thu May 18, 2017 9:30 am
As CO2 in the atmosphere continues to rise, this hot trend isn’t showing any signs of abating.
By Dominique Mosbergen

One of the strongest El Niño events in recorded history may now be behind us ― but if you thought its conclusion marked the end of record-breaking global average temperatures, think again.

Fueled by a freakishly warm Arctic, last month was the second-warmest April in 137 years, NASA said this week. This follows news that March and February were the second-warmest temperatures for those months respectively on record.



Temperatures this year may be falling slightly short of the sky-high numbers of 2016 ― which was the hottest year in recorded history, propelled by the powerful El Niño. But the continuing heat is still causing climate scientists concern.

That’s because monthly or yearly temperature anomalies aren’t typically worrisome to scientists; it’s climatic trends seen over decades or centuries that arouse alarm.

And looking at the past 20 years, experts say the pattern is clear.

Of the 17 hottest years on record, all except one has occurred in the 21st century, according to data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (the exception was 1998, a very strong El Niño year). The top five hottest years on record have all occurred since 2010.

Image

And scientists expect this hot trend to continue.

Though 2017 will likely see a slight dip in temperatures compared to last year, it will still probably rank among the hottest years in recorded history, according to Climate Central. And scientists say they don’t expect the heat to taper off anytime soon.

Because of global warming, “each new year is basically predestined to be among the warmest on record,” Deke Arndt, chief of the monitoring branch of the U.S. National Centers for Environmental Information, told Climate Central in December.

Overwhelming scientific consensus says human activity, specifically the release of greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide into the atmosphere, is fueling global warming and its impacts, including rising sea levels, intensifying extreme weather events and extinction.

Last month, Hawaii’s Mauna Loa Observatory recorded its first carbon dioxide reading above 410 parts per million. It’s the first time in about 3 million years that the Earth’s atmosphere has had such high levels of CO2.

U.S. President Donald Trump has called global warming a “hoax.” His choice to lead the Environmental Protection Agency, Scott Pruitt, has said CO2 should not be blamed for climate change.
After a long hiatus Global warming fianally has shown up on Long Island. It's been Florida hot the last 2 days . I'm actually going to welcome the drop of the high into the 60s tommorow though I might need a light jacket. :sun:
Yep, it was hot here the last two days and today it's cool. I'm not a fan of the heat so today's coolness is welcome. Of course that's weather not climate and AGW has taken no hiatus.
"That Canadian HERO did what the world should do, but not only to the FILTHY muslims but the libturd democrats also!!" - Illeatyourdates

User avatar
chucky
God-Like
Posts: 10699
Joined: Fri Sep 05, 2014 8:27 pm

Post by chucky » Fri May 19, 2017 2:20 pm

evilconempire wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:05 pm
chucky wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 1:58 pm
evilconempire wrote:
Thu May 18, 2017 9:30 am
As CO2 in the atmosphere continues to rise, this hot trend isn’t showing any signs of abating.
By Dominique Mosbergen

One of the strongest El Niño events in recorded history may now be behind us ― but if you thought its conclusion marked the end of record-breaking global average temperatures, think again.

Fueled by a freakishly warm Arctic, last month was the second-warmest April in 137 years, NASA said this week. This follows news that March and February were the second-warmest temperatures for those months respectively on record.



Temperatures this year may be falling slightly short of the sky-high numbers of 2016 ― which was the hottest year in recorded history, propelled by the powerful El Niño. But the continuing heat is still causing climate scientists concern.

That’s because monthly or yearly temperature anomalies aren’t typically worrisome to scientists; it’s climatic trends seen over decades or centuries that arouse alarm.

And looking at the past 20 years, experts say the pattern is clear.

Of the 17 hottest years on record, all except one has occurred in the 21st century, according to data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (the exception was 1998, a very strong El Niño year). The top five hottest years on record have all occurred since 2010.

Image

And scientists expect this hot trend to continue.

Though 2017 will likely see a slight dip in temperatures compared to last year, it will still probably rank among the hottest years in recorded history, according to Climate Central. And scientists say they don’t expect the heat to taper off anytime soon.

Because of global warming, “each new year is basically predestined to be among the warmest on record,” Deke Arndt, chief of the monitoring branch of the U.S. National Centers for Environmental Information, told Climate Central in December.

Overwhelming scientific consensus says human activity, specifically the release of greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide into the atmosphere, is fueling global warming and its impacts, including rising sea levels, intensifying extreme weather events and extinction.

Last month, Hawaii’s Mauna Loa Observatory recorded its first carbon dioxide reading above 410 parts per million. It’s the first time in about 3 million years that the Earth’s atmosphere has had such high levels of CO2.

U.S. President Donald Trump has called global warming a “hoax.” His choice to lead the Environmental Protection Agency, Scott Pruitt, has said CO2 should not be blamed for climate change.
After a long hiatus Global warming fianally has shown up on Long Island. It's been Florida hot the last 2 days . I'm actually going to welcome the drop of the high into the 60s tommorow though I might need a light jacket. :sun:
Yep, it was hot here the last two days and today it's cool. I'm not a fan of the heat so today's coolness is welcome. Of course that's weather not climate and AGW has taken no hiatus.
Call it what you will mid 60s will be a welcome change.
"I’d rather die standing up than live on my knees."
Stephane Charbonnier

User avatar
evilconempire
Ayatollah of Rock-n-Rolla
Posts: 15139
Joined: Thu Sep 04, 2014 7:25 am

Post by evilconempire » Fri May 19, 2017 2:23 pm

chucky wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:20 pm
evilconempire wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:05 pm
chucky wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 1:58 pm
evilconempire wrote:
Thu May 18, 2017 9:30 am
As CO2 in the atmosphere continues to rise, this hot trend isn’t showing any signs of abating.
By Dominique Mosbergen

One of the strongest El Niño events in recorded history may now be behind us ― but if you thought its conclusion marked the end of record-breaking global average temperatures, think again.

Fueled by a freakishly warm Arctic, last month was the second-warmest April in 137 years, NASA said this week. This follows news that March and February were the second-warmest temperatures for those months respectively on record.



Temperatures this year may be falling slightly short of the sky-high numbers of 2016 ― which was the hottest year in recorded history, propelled by the powerful El Niño. But the continuing heat is still causing climate scientists concern.

That’s because monthly or yearly temperature anomalies aren’t typically worrisome to scientists; it’s climatic trends seen over decades or centuries that arouse alarm.

And looking at the past 20 years, experts say the pattern is clear.

Of the 17 hottest years on record, all except one has occurred in the 21st century, according to data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (the exception was 1998, a very strong El Niño year). The top five hottest years on record have all occurred since 2010.

Image

And scientists expect this hot trend to continue.

Though 2017 will likely see a slight dip in temperatures compared to last year, it will still probably rank among the hottest years in recorded history, according to Climate Central. And scientists say they don’t expect the heat to taper off anytime soon.

Because of global warming, “each new year is basically predestined to be among the warmest on record,” Deke Arndt, chief of the monitoring branch of the U.S. National Centers for Environmental Information, told Climate Central in December.

Overwhelming scientific consensus says human activity, specifically the release of greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide into the atmosphere, is fueling global warming and its impacts, including rising sea levels, intensifying extreme weather events and extinction.

Last month, Hawaii’s Mauna Loa Observatory recorded its first carbon dioxide reading above 410 parts per million. It’s the first time in about 3 million years that the Earth’s atmosphere has had such high levels of CO2.

U.S. President Donald Trump has called global warming a “hoax.” His choice to lead the Environmental Protection Agency, Scott Pruitt, has said CO2 should not be blamed for climate change.
After a long hiatus Global warming fianally has shown up on Long Island. It's been Florida hot the last 2 days . I'm actually going to welcome the drop of the high into the 60s tommorow though I might need a light jacket. :sun:
Yep, it was hot here the last two days and today it's cool. I'm not a fan of the heat so today's coolness is welcome. Of course that's weather not climate and AGW has taken no hiatus.
Call it what you will mid 60s will be a welcome change.
I call it what it is and the high 50s here right now is nice.
"That Canadian HERO did what the world should do, but not only to the FILTHY muslims but the libturd democrats also!!" - Illeatyourdates

User avatar
chucky
God-Like
Posts: 10699
Joined: Fri Sep 05, 2014 8:27 pm

Post by chucky » Fri May 19, 2017 2:30 pm

evilconempire wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:23 pm
chucky wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:20 pm
evilconempire wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:05 pm
chucky wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 1:58 pm
evilconempire wrote:
Thu May 18, 2017 9:30 am
As CO2 in the atmosphere continues to rise, this hot trend isn’t showing any signs of abating.
By Dominique Mosbergen

One of the strongest El Niño events in recorded history may now be behind us ― but if you thought its conclusion marked the end of record-breaking global average temperatures, think again.

Fueled by a freakishly warm Arctic, last month was the second-warmest April in 137 years, NASA said this week. This follows news that March and February were the second-warmest temperatures for those months respectively on record.



Temperatures this year may be falling slightly short of the sky-high numbers of 2016 ― which was the hottest year in recorded history, propelled by the powerful El Niño. But the continuing heat is still causing climate scientists concern.

That’s because monthly or yearly temperature anomalies aren’t typically worrisome to scientists; it’s climatic trends seen over decades or centuries that arouse alarm.

And looking at the past 20 years, experts say the pattern is clear.

Of the 17 hottest years on record, all except one has occurred in the 21st century, according to data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (the exception was 1998, a very strong El Niño year). The top five hottest years on record have all occurred since 2010.

Image

And scientists expect this hot trend to continue.

Though 2017 will likely see a slight dip in temperatures compared to last year, it will still probably rank among the hottest years in recorded history, according to Climate Central. And scientists say they don’t expect the heat to taper off anytime soon.

Because of global warming, “each new year is basically predestined to be among the warmest on record,” Deke Arndt, chief of the monitoring branch of the U.S. National Centers for Environmental Information, told Climate Central in December.

Overwhelming scientific consensus says human activity, specifically the release of greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide into the atmosphere, is fueling global warming and its impacts, including rising sea levels, intensifying extreme weather events and extinction.

Last month, Hawaii’s Mauna Loa Observatory recorded its first carbon dioxide reading above 410 parts per million. It’s the first time in about 3 million years that the Earth’s atmosphere has had such high levels of CO2.

U.S. President Donald Trump has called global warming a “hoax.” His choice to lead the Environmental Protection Agency, Scott Pruitt, has said CO2 should not be blamed for climate change.
After a long hiatus Global warming fianally has shown up on Long Island. It's been Florida hot the last 2 days . I'm actually going to welcome the drop of the high into the 60s tommorow though I might need a light jacket. :sun:
Yep, it was hot here the last two days and today it's cool. I'm not a fan of the heat so today's coolness is welcome. Of course that's weather not climate and AGW has taken no hiatus.
Call it what you will mid 60s will be a welcome change.
I call it what it is and the high 50s here right now is nice.
Well lets not get crazy , mid 60s and sunny will be good enough.
"I’d rather die standing up than live on my knees."
Stephane Charbonnier

User avatar
Bigbaddoe
Global Moderator
Posts: 1807
Joined: Sat Mar 01, 2014 2:12 pm

Post by Bigbaddoe » Fri May 19, 2017 2:32 pm

I don't know about any where else. But here in Illinois it's cool enough to where I needed to turn the furnace on again after having the AC on all week.

User avatar
evilconempire
Ayatollah of Rock-n-Rolla
Posts: 15139
Joined: Thu Sep 04, 2014 7:25 am

Post by evilconempire » Fri May 19, 2017 2:33 pm

chucky wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:30 pm
evilconempire wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:23 pm
chucky wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:20 pm
evilconempire wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:05 pm
chucky wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 1:58 pm
evilconempire wrote:
Thu May 18, 2017 9:30 am
As CO2 in the atmosphere continues to rise, this hot trend isn’t showing any signs of abating.
By Dominique Mosbergen

One of the strongest El Niño events in recorded history may now be behind us ― but if you thought its conclusion marked the end of record-breaking global average temperatures, think again.

Fueled by a freakishly warm Arctic, last month was the second-warmest April in 137 years, NASA said this week. This follows news that March and February were the second-warmest temperatures for those months respectively on record.



Temperatures this year may be falling slightly short of the sky-high numbers of 2016 ― which was the hottest year in recorded history, propelled by the powerful El Niño. But the continuing heat is still causing climate scientists concern.

That’s because monthly or yearly temperature anomalies aren’t typically worrisome to scientists; it’s climatic trends seen over decades or centuries that arouse alarm.

And looking at the past 20 years, experts say the pattern is clear.

Of the 17 hottest years on record, all except one has occurred in the 21st century, according to data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (the exception was 1998, a very strong El Niño year). The top five hottest years on record have all occurred since 2010.

Image

And scientists expect this hot trend to continue.

Though 2017 will likely see a slight dip in temperatures compared to last year, it will still probably rank among the hottest years in recorded history, according to Climate Central. And scientists say they don’t expect the heat to taper off anytime soon.

Because of global warming, “each new year is basically predestined to be among the warmest on record,” Deke Arndt, chief of the monitoring branch of the U.S. National Centers for Environmental Information, told Climate Central in December.

Overwhelming scientific consensus says human activity, specifically the release of greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide into the atmosphere, is fueling global warming and its impacts, including rising sea levels, intensifying extreme weather events and extinction.

Last month, Hawaii’s Mauna Loa Observatory recorded its first carbon dioxide reading above 410 parts per million. It’s the first time in about 3 million years that the Earth’s atmosphere has had such high levels of CO2.

U.S. President Donald Trump has called global warming a “hoax.” His choice to lead the Environmental Protection Agency, Scott Pruitt, has said CO2 should not be blamed for climate change.
After a long hiatus Global warming fianally has shown up on Long Island. It's been Florida hot the last 2 days . I'm actually going to welcome the drop of the high into the 60s tommorow though I might need a light jacket. :sun:
Yep, it was hot here the last two days and today it's cool. I'm not a fan of the heat so today's coolness is welcome. Of course that's weather not climate and AGW has taken no hiatus.
Call it what you will mid 60s will be a welcome change.
I call it what it is and the high 50s here right now is nice.
Well lets not get crazy , mid 60s and sunny will be good enough.
lol I like the cooler weather. I would like to see the sun though. It's overcast today.
"That Canadian HERO did what the world should do, but not only to the FILTHY muslims but the libturd democrats also!!" - Illeatyourdates

User avatar
evilconempire
Ayatollah of Rock-n-Rolla
Posts: 15139
Joined: Thu Sep 04, 2014 7:25 am

Post by evilconempire » Fri May 19, 2017 2:34 pm

Bigbaddoe wrote:
Fri May 19, 2017 2:32 pm
I don't know about any where else. But here in Illinois it's cool enough to where I needed to turn the furnace on again after having the AC on all week.
Sounds exactly like what we have been experiencing.
"That Canadian HERO did what the world should do, but not only to the FILTHY muslims but the libturd democrats also!!" - Illeatyourdates

Post Reply

Who is online

Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 1 guest