Fire Earth

Earth is fighting to stay alive. Mass dieoffs, triggered by anthropogenic assault and fallout of planetary defense systems offsetting the impact, could begin anytime!

Posts Tagged ‘Global Land and Ocean Temp’

Sure enough humans broke the sound barrier on land, too!

Posted by feww on November 25, 2010

But lacked the intelligence to stay within nature’s ethical boundaries…

Brief History of Mankind

January–October 2010 tied with 1998 as the warmest on record: NOAA


*Indicates a tie (Source: NOAA)

Notes:

  • Global Ocean tied with 2003 as the second warmest January–October on record.
  • Global Land and Ocean tied with 1998 as the warmest January–October on record. The second warmest such period occurred in 2005.
  • Southern Hemisphere Land and Ocean tied with 2002 and 2003 as the second warmest January–October on record.

Global Highlights

  • During January–October 2010, the global combined land and ocean surface temperature was 0.63°C (1.13°F) above the 20th century average of 14.1°C (57.4°F) and tied with 1998 as the warmest January–October period on record [since 1880.]
  • The global average land surface temperature for the same period was the second warmest on record, behind 2007.
  • The global average ocean surface temperature for the period tied with 2003 as the second warmest on record, behind 1998.

October 2010 Selected Climate Anomalies and Events Map


Click images to enlarge (Source: NOAA)

January-October 2010 Global Land and Ocean plot

January-October Global and Hemisphere plots

Precipitation

Precipitation was quite variable on a global scale. The areas with the wettest anomalies during October 2010 included the southwestern coast of Canada, most of Central America, northern South America, northern Scandinavia, parts of the west coast of Africa, much of southern and southeastern Asia, southern Japan, parts of Micronesia and the Philippines, and southeastern Australia. The driest anomalies were present the northwestern coast of Canada, parts of the southern United Statees, northern Mexico, Colombia, eastern Peru, and parts of southern India. (Source: NOAA)

October 2010 Precipitation Anomalies in Millimeters

October 2010 Precipitation Percent Departures


The most current data available at Global Surface Temperature Anomalies page.

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