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2030 yearly report-record year

ScienceRocks

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Giss global temperature report
nasa
1-15-2031
4pm est
auther jack namer

Reports from the scientist at the giss(nasa) found that 2030 had a temperature anomaly of 96c above the 1950-1980 avg for the earth for 2030. This was caused by a el nino that set up within the tropical pacific. 2030 is the hottest year on record within a string of top 5 years the past decade. Said jack namer of giss.

Land temperatures were 1.95c above the 1950-1980 means, which caused severe heat waves throughout the United states, europe and eastern Asia.

Global ocean temperatures were 2.56c above the 1950-1980 means...which caused severe hurricanes throughout the eastern Pacific. The 2030 Eastern Pacific hurricane season had 35 hurricane with 10 becoming cat5's.

Events of 2030
---Severe flooding over the midwestern United states. In the upper midwest had the worst floods in some estimations of the past 10,000 years, which caused 50,454 deaths throughout the spring into early summer 2030.
Most area's within the upper midwest have gottten over 100 inches of rainfall within just a few months.

---The Pacific northwest had a super heat wave with temperatures +12 to 20 degree's above normal in July-August. West of the casecades is suffering from its second year of severe drought...

Records in the heat wave
*Portland Oregon 45 days of 90f's or above
15 days above 100f
Seattle 34 days above 90fs or above
4 days above 100f
Medford 95 days above 90f's or above
54 days above 100f
6 days above 110f
The dallas 115 days above 90f or above
65 days above 100f
21 days above 110f
San Fransisco 41 days above 90f
6 days above 100f
Boise 126 days above 90f
43 days above 100f

The super tornadoes outbreak of Spring 2030
April 7th to April 16th had 950 tornadoes with 28 ef5's
May 9th to 23rd had 1,200 tornadoes with 45 ef5's
2030 had 5,356 tornadoes

Reports from the Rest of the world
India had a historic flood that killed 1,505,003 people throughout the summer of 2030. The bay of bongo had ocean level raising 2 feet and flooding the delta killing over a million people.
Europe had 6 straight months of extreme heat, which killed 102,056 people throughout the summer of 2030.
Africa had famine that killed 10,564,005 with no end in sight.

A new world hottest temperature was recorded in death valley California of 145f on July 8th.

There are reports of large scale marine life die offs throughout the eastern and central Pacific. A fish expert named Moran jacksoffer said. He says it just got to fucking hot with the warming of the oceans plus the nino to support marine life.

The hottest years in history are
2030 .96c
2028 .94c
2027 .93c
2025 .89c
2024 .88c
2022 .81c
2021 .79c
2020 .77c
2019 .74c
2017 .71c
2016 .68c
2015 .68c
2014 .63c
2010 .63c
2013 .62c
2005 .62c
2012 .59c
1998 .59c






Your choice!:eusa_whistle: Doesn't matter to me one way or the other. As clinteastwood once said, do you feel lucky, well do you punk!:eusa_pray:
 

wirebender

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Your choice!:eusa_whistle: Doesn't matter to me one way or the other. As clinteastwood once said, do you feel lucky, well do you punk!:eusa_pray:

The guy Eastwood was talking to had apparently not been keeping track of the number of shots that had been fired at him. To him, it was a guess as to whether there was a bullet in that gun.

People are keeping track, however, of the CAGW stories and all indications thus far is that they are shooting blanks. The whole hoax is falling down around their ears Matthew. Of course the climate is changing, but after all this time, there isn't a bit of empirical evidence that man is in any way responsible. The "evidence" is all a sham like that "constant" you used on the other thread to determine non existent forcing by CO2. They change their math to suit what is going on around them. As a result, they are right on for a few weeks every few years.
 

IanC

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Matt- take the pills. really, there is no conspiracy against you. the pills will help
 

Old Rocks

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Interesting. The last 24 months have been very costly in terms of weather related disaster worldwide. And show no sign of letting up.

Warning: extreme weather ahead | World news | The Guardian

Last year, more than 2m sq km of eastern Europe and Russia scorched. An extra 50,000 people died as temperatures stayed more than 6C above normal for many weeks, crops were devastated and hunderds of giant wild fires broke out. The price of wheat and other foods rose as two thirds of the continent experienced its hottest summer in around 500 years.

This year, it's western Europe's turn for a mega-heatwave, with 16 countries, including France, Switzerland and Germany (and Britain on the periphery), experiencing extreme dryness. The blame is being out on El Niño and La Niña, naturally occurring but poorly understood events that follow heating and cooling of the Pacific ocean near the equator, bringing floods and droughts.

Vast areas of Europe have received less than half the rainfall they would normally get in March, April and May, temperatures have been off the scale for the time of year, nuclear power stations have been in danger of having to be shut down because they need so much river water to cool them, and boats along many of Europe's main rivers have been grounded because of low flows. In the past week, the great European spring drought has broken in many places as massive storms and flash floods have left the streets of Germany and France running like rivers.

But for real extremes in 2011, look to Australia, China and the southern US these past few months. In Queeensland, Australia, an area the size of Germany and France was flooded in December and January in what was called the country's "worst natural disaster". It cost the economy up to A$30bn (£19.5bn), devastated livelihoods and is still being cleaned up
 

Old Rocks

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Climate Week NYC 2011 | Swiss Re - Leading Global Reinsurer

Business, government and non-profit sector leaders explored these and other questions at the Swiss Re-sponsored panel “Rethinking Resiliency” during Climate Week NYC 2011, held at the New York Institute of Science and attended by over 200 people.
They shared a view that the global debate must focus on both mitigating climate change and adapting to its unavoidable consequences. Insurance can play a major role in mobilizing the financing needed to turn ideas into action. It’s cheaper to invest in adaptation now than to deal with the cost of doing nothing tomorrow.
Rebecca Grynspan, Associate Administrator at the United Nations Development Programme said adapting to climate change is a must, pointing out that the world already experiences about 500 weather-related disasters a year compared to about 100 per year in 1980. Developing countries suffer the most because they’re the most vulnerable. But there are encouraging signs that some of the poorest communities are taking matters into their own hands.
 

Old Rocks

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http://europa.eu/epc/pdf/workshop/2-3_pub_climate_adaption_en.pdf

Over half of the world’s population lives in regions highly exposed to natural disasters.
Across these communities, economic losses from climate change are already substantial
– and on the rise. But only a part of them are insured. Worldwide, insured losses
alone from weather-related disasters have jumped from USD 5.1 billion per year in the
period between 1970 and 1989 to USD 27 billion annually over the last two decades.1
Events such as Hurricane Katrina in 2005 pushed the annual cost of catastrophes to
over USD 100 billion in that same year.2
 

Old Rocks

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Weather disasters keep costing U.S. billions this year | Reuters

A warmer atmosphere has more energy to power storms. We've loaded the dice," said Jeff Masters, co-founder and director of meteorology for Weather Underground, Inc. speaking on Wednesday at a news conference on climate. "Years like 2011 may become the new normal in the United States in coming decades."

The year has been expensive, in terms of crops, property and lives lost. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has kept track of the cost of weather disasters since 1980, and 2011 has seen 10 separate natural disasters with economic losses of $1 billion or more, according to Chris Vaccaro, spokesman for the National Weather Service.

The previous record was nine, set in 2008. The costs go ever higher, with the nine 2011 disasters even before Hurricane Irene two weeks ago costing $35 billion, Vaccaro said.
 
OP
ScienceRocks

ScienceRocks

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Extreme Summertime Temperatures to Become a Regular Occurrence, Researcher Predicts
Extreme summertime temperatures to become a regular occurrence, researcher predicts
ScienceDaily (Sep. 21, 2011) — In an article in the current issue of the journal Climate Change Letters, a Boston University researcher has estimated the impact near-term increases in global-mean temperatures will have on summertime temperatures in the U.S. and around the globe.

The "2°C global warming target" is in reference to the current international efforts to reduce emissions of heat-trapping gases and limit human-induced global-mean near-surface temperature increases to 2°C (3.5°F) relative to the pre-industrial era, three-fifths of which has already occurred.

"We wanted to determine the impact such a temperature increase might have upon the frequency of seasonal-mean temperature extremes in various regions of the world, even if we were to avoid this target" said Bruce Anderson, associate professor of geography and environment and the study's author. "In particular, we wanted to determine if preventing the global-mean temperature increase from reaching this threshold would prevent extreme temperature values from becoming a normal occurrence in these regions."

Anderson's research indicates that if the 2°C increase were to come to pass, 70-80% of the land surface will experience summertime temperature values that exceed observed historical extremes (equivalent to the top 5% of summertime temperatures experienced during the second half of the 20th century) in at least half of all years. In other words, even if an increase in the global mean temperature is limited to 2°C, current historical extreme values will still effectively become the norm for 70-80% of Earth's land surface.

"Many regions of the globe -- including much of Africa, the southeastern and central portions of Asia, Indonesia, and the Amazon -- are already committed to reaching this point, given current amounts of heat-trapping gases in the atmosphere," said Anderson. Global-mean temperatures are expected to increase an additional 0.6°C (1°F) over the coming decades even if no more carbon dioxide, methane, or other heat-trapping gases are added to the atmosphere.

In the United States, the impacts are expected to be most severe over the western third of the country. "In these regions, if the 2°C threshold is passed, it is more likely than not that every summer will be an extreme summer compared with today," said Anderson. Further, the region is expected to follow soon after Africa, Asia, and the Amazon as one in which summertime temperature extremes will become the norm. "While the western third of the U.S. is not committed to reaching such a situation, it is certainly on the brink," said Anderson.
...
IF we warm 2c globally this report states that 70-80 percent of the earth will have what was the top 5 percent of extreme events 50 percent of the years(every other year).
 
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