Let’s look at a recent Romney campaign ad to get a sense for his views: Continue reading
This post shows the YTD global land – ocean temperature anomaly (LOTA) trends for the 5 major series through October, 2010 and how 2010 YTD ranks over the entire record for each series. The source data file link is provided.
In this post I present a 5 panel trend charts which show the year-to-date anomaly trends for the 5 major global temperature anomaly series and a table that shows how 2010 YTD ranks over the entire record for each series. The source data and RClimate script file links are provided.
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In this post I present a trend chart which shows the September anomaly trends for the 5 major global temperature anomaly series and a table that shows how September 2010 ranks over the entire record for each series. The source data and RClimate script file links are provided.
Update 1: In a comment, ChristianP suggested the addition of a loess regression fit to the trend line chart. Thanks ChristianP.
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Now that the
2010 2013 Arctic sea ice melt season is over, we can see how 2010 2013 fits into the long-term trends Arctic Sea Ice Extent. This post shows an R Climate chart that I have made to look at the annual NSIDC Arctic Sea Ice Extent maximum, minimum and seasonal melt trends for the 35 year period, 1979 to 2013. Data and RClimate scripts are provided.
Update 1 (10/6/10) Added trend lines to plots based on suggestion from reader. Update 2: Extended to 2014, included R script.
Here’s my RClimate script trend chart of 1979-2010 NSIDC Arctic Sea Ice Extent data. I have plotted NSIDC’s maximum and minimum sea ice extent for each year and my calculated value for seasonal melt (maximum – minimum). (Click image to enlarge)
arctic oscillation (AO): 1 – trends Since 1950
In this post, I begin a series on the Arctic Oscillation (AO) . This post presents a chart of monthly AO Index from 1950 to the present and introductory information on AO . I will be updating this chart each month as NOAA updates the data series. A link to the RClimate script that downloads the source data from NOAA is provided.
Update 1: Reader skrafner noticed that my plot legend indicated a 60-day moving average while the script actually calculated a 60-month moving avg. I’ve updated the script and plot.
GISS has issued their August, 2010 temperature anomalies. Here’s the long term trend and 2×2 degree map.