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
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.
Scalable projections of potential sea-level rise along the U.S. coastline from NOAA.
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.
AGAGE makes precision measurements of methane, refrigerants and other significant greenhouse gases, collecting data at 11 stations around the world.
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.
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.
The EPA’s annual report assesses the current state of several climate change-related phenomena
Danish research institutions display the results of their monitoring of the Greenland ice sheet and the sea ice in the Arctic.