Climate reports for 2016
In most climate data sets 2015 was the hottest year on record. 2016 already showed a lot of record breaking months. So will 2016 also break the record again? We publish the data as soon as the sets are released.
The first two sets to have 2016 complete were those based on satellite data from UAH and REMSS. Both sets are controversial within the climate science community. But both reported a record setting 2016, be it with a small margin. Their data starts at 1979.
The first major surface level based series published it's data on January 16th. The Japanese set (JMA) also showed 2016 as record breaking, again with a small margin.
And on January 18th the three major climate data organisations published their results for 2016 together. And they all have 2016 as a record year.
First NASA - GISS:
Followed by NOAA - NCDC:
And finally MetOffice - HadCrut4:
And to complete the series, Berkeley published their final results for 2016. And that makes seven records.
And also the recalculated set based on HadCrut4 by Cowtan and Way (2.0) has 2016 as hottest year.
Update March 7, 2017: We've added the Copernicus ERA interim dataset. Here's their chart.
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