July 2021 was the hottest month ever

July 2021 was the hottest month ever

According to data from the US National Environmental Information Agency, global temperatures have been the highest since the surveys began

(photo: National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration) July 2021 earned the sad distinction of being the hottest month in the world on record, since the measurements of global temperatures began 142 years ago. This was demonstrated by the data published today by the National Agency for Environmental Information of the United States (NCEI), which once again underline the need to demand ever more ambitious and radical actions to reduce global warming and greenhouse gas emissions. According to Ncei it is likely that this year will enter the ranking of the 10 hottest years ever.

The extreme climatic events that have affected the whole world in recent months have been tangible proof of the devastating effects it can cause the increase in temperatures, due to man-made CO2 emissions. A danger also confirmed by the data published in the latest report of the Intergovernmental Group on Climate Change (IPCC) of the United Nations of last August 9, in which experts declared a climate "red code" for humanity.

(2 of 5) #July 2021 global surface temp was 1.67 ° F (0.93 ° C) above avg - making it the hottest July recorded to date. https://t.co/xKGLizOml4 via @NOAANCEIclimate #StateOfClimate report # July2021 pic.twitter.com/8hHkF8ndVM

- NOAA (@NOAA) August 13, 2021

Ncei data

Worldwide, in July, the combined temperature of the earth's surface and that of the ocean was almost one degree (0.93 Celsius) above the average of twentieth century, which stands at 15.8 degrees. The previous global record, set in 2016 and confirmed in 2019 and 2020, was surpassed by 0.01 celsius. In the Northern Hemisphere alone, the Earth's surface temperature exceeded the average of 1.54 degrees and in both Asia and Europe July 2021 was the hottest month ever.

“This new record adds to the already disturbing collection of data and events generated by global climate change, ”said Rick Spinrad, head of the US Agency for Oceanography, Meteorology and Climate. "Scientists from around the world have provided the most up-to-date assessment of the ways in which the climate is changing," he added referring to the IPCC report, "which demonstrates how human influence is at the root of these changes and confirms how their impact both rapidly spreading and intensifying ”.

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