The State of Climate: Other Indicators

LARGE_KC_SOC-OtherPage_SurfReflect_SSTThe websites on this page provide updates from research centers, media, and other organizations around the world on a range of phenomena that provide evidence on the current state of climate.

 

 

Screen Shot 2016-03-11 at 10.17.41 AM    Bloomberg Carbon Clock

A real-time estimate of global carbon dioxide levels and interactive history of the increase of carbon dioxide concentrations in the atmosphere based on data from NOAA, the Keeling Curve, and other sources

BLACK-logo-footer_carbon-project   Global Carbon Atlas

The Global Carbon Atlas produced by the Global Carbon Project provides a wide array of visualizations of up-to-date, easily downloadable carbon and CO2 emissions trends.

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NOAA Sea Level Rise Viewer

Scalable projections of potential sea-level rise along the U.S. coastline from NOAA.

 

SMALL_KC_SOC-Other_nsidc_logo_webNational Snow and Ice Data Center “Greenland Ice Sheet Today”

Get satellite images and information about surface melting on the Greenland ice sheet. Images are updated daily, and analysis is posted periodically as conditions warrant.

 

KC_SOC_other_logo_agageAdvanced Global Atmospheric Gases Experiment

AGAGE makes precision measurements of methane, refrigerants and other significant greenhouse gases, collecting data at 11 stations around the world.

 

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Argo

Real-time temperature and salinity data, the “vital signs” of the oceans, from more than 3,500 profilers in the international Argo network is available here.

 

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Earth Networks

Scripps Institution of Oceanography’s Germantown, Md. collaborator collects real-time data on carbon dioxide and meteorological conditions at a station on Scripps Pier in La Jolla, Calif. Note: Measurements made in proximity to urban pollution sources tend to report higher CO2 concentrations than the global average.

 

SOCpage_ClimateCentralLogo_CROP

Climate Central: States of Climate

 

125_epa_logo_horiz_smallU.S Environmental Protection Agency

The EPA’s annual report assesses the current state of several climate change-related phenomena

 

 

PP_homescreen_iconPolar Portal

Danish research institutions display the results of their monitoring of the Greenland ice sheet and the sea ice in the Arctic.

 

 

8 thoughts on “The State of Climate: Other Indicators”

  1. Se esta escribiendo una propuesta de transporte publico de la ciudad de Cochabamba-Bolivia, por lo que seria importante contar con datos de AGAGE en el periodo 2014-2015. Gracias

  2. Thank you for this data. We use it our course on sustainable transport assessment, just to set the stage.
    I have one request however: I miss a graph showing emissions for the holocene. Currently the choice is from 1700-present, or from 800000 years to present. That is a big jump.
    Johan Röckstrom in the Planetary Boundaries framework talks of a stable period called the holocene, which started about 11700 years ago: “a relatively warm and stable geological period”. It would be nice to be able to show this stability, before the ‘anthropocene’ is shown to kick in.
    Thank you and kind regards

    1. Dear Yannick,

      We now offer a graph showing the last 10,000 years, which may be useful. Also we offer the graphs in PDF format to make it easier to download them in high resolution.

      1. Or let me ask my previous question in another way. According to the IEA, emissions from fossil fuels were flat in 2014 (and again in 2015). However according to the Carbon Tracker model, they increased in 2014 very much like other recent years:

        http://www.esrl.noaa.gov/gmd/ccgg/carbontracker/

        Which do you think is more reliable?

        Personally I like the model, and I’m hoping to see Carbon Tracker numbers for 2015 soon.

      2. I rose this very point quite a while ago (1+ year). Glad you added this graph. Something puzzles me: there seems to be two glitches on the map, a kind of doubling of the curve around 400 and 1700 years ago.
        BTW, the climate deniers should have their head examined: this curve of the last 10K years is QUITE convincing!

  3. Or let me ask my previous question in another way. According to the IEA, emissions from fossil fuels were flat in 2014 (and again in 2015). However according to the Carbon Tracker model, they increased in 2014 very much like other recent years:

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