- About the Arctic Report Card - Arctic Program
Issued annually since 2006, the Arctic Report Card is a timely and peer-reviewed source for clear, reliable and concise environmental information on the current state of different components of the Arctic environmental system relative to historical records
- Delingpole: NOAA Caught Lying About Arctic Sea Ice
Yep: the Arctic sea ice is doing just fine Yep: yet again, the NOAA is telling porkies As usual, Paul Homewood has got its number First, here’s what the NOAA is claiming, as relayed in a scaremongering piece at Vox: The Arctic Ocean once froze reliably every year
- Arctic - Wikipedia
Arctic vegetation is composed of plants such as dwarf shrubs, graminoids, herbs, lichens, and mosses, which all grow relatively close to the ground, forming tundra An example of a dwarf shrub is the Bearberry As one moves northward, the amount of warmth available for plant growth decreases considerably
- News | Alaska Climate Research Center
Annual Summary Report 2017 2017 Alaska Climate Summary Statewide 2017 Year in Review Spring and summer temperatures in the Arctic were cooler in 2017 than they have been in many years this decade, but the annual average surface temperature was still the second highest on record according to the annual issue of NOAA’s Arctic Report Card
- Climate of the Arctic - Wikipedia
The climate of the Arctic is characterized by long, cold winters and short, cool summers There is a large amount of variability in climate across the Arctic, but all regions experience extremes of solar radiation in both summer and winter Some parts of the Arctic are covered by ice (sea ice, glacial ice, or snow) year-round, and nearly all parts of the Arctic experience long periods with
- Paleoclimatology Data | National Centers for Environmental . . .
Paleoclimatology data are derived from natural sources such as tree rings, ice cores, corals, and ocean and lake sediments These proxy climate data extend the archive of weather and climate information hundreds to millions of years
- Arctica - Wikipedia
"Global Security, Climate Change, and the Arctic" - 24-page special journal issue (fall 2009), Swords and Ploughshares, Program in Arms Control, Disarmament, and International Security (ACDIS), University of Illinois "Global Security, Climate Change, and the Arctic" - streaming video of November 2009 symposium at the University of Illinois Implications of an Ice-Free Arctic for Global Security
- Arctic Sea Ice Going Down With the Blues | Paul Beckwith . . .
There is a very high probability that the Arctic sea ice will essentially vanish by the end of summer melt in 2020 or earlier The ice-free duration would likely be less than one-month in September for this first “blue-ocean” event