Public Perception of Climate Change and the New Climate Dice

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Figure in Author Summary Published in Print

Figure P1. Frequency of occurence (y-axis) of local temperature anomalies divided by local standard deviation (x-axis) obtained by binning all local results for the indicated region and 11-year period into 0.05 frequency intervals. Area under each curve is unity. Standard deviations are for the 1951-1980 period.
In PDF. (Last modified: 2015/09/08)

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Figure in GISS Popular Science Page [for NH Land]


In PDF, (Last modified: 2016/01/13)


In PDF (Last modified: 2016/01/15)

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Updates of Figures Published in PNAS Plus On-Line

Now we use GHCN v3.3.0 and ERSST v4, but our updates will be mostly forcused over the land and ERSST doesn't matter.

Figure 1. Jun-Jul-Aug surface temperature anomalies in the middle year of six 11-year periods in 1950-2015 and the past six years relative to 1951-1980 mean. Number on upper right is the global mean (average over all area with data).
(Last modified: 2015/09/16)

Figure 1 but Dec-Jan-Feb. (Last modified: 2015/08/30)

Figure 2 Simplified. Standard deviation of local Jun-Jul-Aug (left) and Dec-Jan-Feb (right) mean surface temperature for 30-year-period 1951-1980. (Last modified: 2015/08/29)

Figure 2, but for NH and SH land only. (Last modified: 2015/08/29)

Figure 3. Jun-Jul-Aug surface temperature anomalies in units of the local 1951-1980 standard deviation. Numbers above each map are percent of surface area covered by each category in the color bar. (Last modified: 2015/09/16)

Figure 3. but for Dec-Jan-Feb.
(Last modified: 2015/08/30)

Figure 6.
(Last modified: 2015/09/16)

Figure 6 but Dec-Jan-Feb.
(Last modified: 2015/08/30)

Figure 6 but S. Hemisphere.
(Last modified: 2015/09/16)

Figure 6 but Dec-Jan-Feb in S. Hemisphere.
(Last modified: 2015/08/31)

Figure 5. Area covered by temperature anomalies in the categories defined as hot (> 0.43σ), very hot (> 2σ), and extremely hot (> 3σ) with analogous divisions for cold anomalies. Anomalies are relative to 1951-1980 climatology, with σ also from 1951-1980 data.
(Last modified: 2015/09/16)

Figure 7. Same as Fig. 5, but for the United States.
(Last modified: 2015/09/16)

Figure 4. Frequency of occurence (y-axis) of local temperature anoma lies (relative to 1951-1980 mean) divided by local standard deviations (x-axis) obtained by counting how many gridboxes have anomalies within each 0.05 interval over 11-year periods. Area under each curve is unity.
(Last modified: 2015/09/06)

Figure 8. Jun-Jul-Aug and Dec-Jan-Feb temperature anomalies (°C) for area shown on the right. (Last modified: 2011/10/18)

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Figures below will not be Updated

Figure 9. Frequency of occurrence (y-axis) of local temperature anomalies divided by local standard deviation (x-axis) obtained by binning all local results for 11-year periods into 0.05 frequency intervals. Area under each curve is unity. Standard deviations are for the indicated base periods. (Last modified: 2012/01/19)

Figure S1. Jun-Jul-Aug surface temperature anomalies in 1931, 1934, 1936, 1941, 1947, 1953. Number on upper right is the global mean (average over all area with data). (Last modified: 2012/03/26)

Figure S2. Jun-Jul-Aug surface temperature anomalies over land in 1931, 1934, 1936, 1941, 1947, 1953 relative to 1951-1980 mean temperature in unit of the local 1951-1980 standard deviation of temperature. Numbers above each map are the percent of surface area covered by each category in the color bar. (Last modified: 2012/03/26)