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Arctic Sea Ice Extent and Concentration September 1979-2016 (NSIDC)
 
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The following visualizations were published by the National Snow and Ice Data Center, on June 6, 2017. Visit http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews for more information The animations display the average September Arctic sea ice extent, and sea ice concentration in the Arctic, based on satellite data. The magenta line indicates the average ice edge for the period from 1981 to 2010. Music by http://Soundmorph.com
Views: 1274 Climate State
Antarctic Sea Ice Extent and Concentration September 1979 to 2016 (NSIDC)
 
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The following visualizations were published by the National Snow and Ice Data Center, on June 6, 2017. Visit http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews for more information The animations display the average September Antarctic sea ice extent, and sea ice concentration in the Antarctic, based on satellite data. The magenta line indicates the average ice edge for the period from 1981 to 2010. Music by http://EpicStockMedia.com
Views: 1009 Climate State
Arctic Sea Ice Extent, 1979-2012: From NSIDC
 
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From the National Snow and Ice Data Center: Animated map of 2012 sea ice extent shown side-by-side with 1979--2009 climatology.
Antarctic Sea Ice Extent, 1979-2012: From NSIDC
 
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From the National Snow and Ice Data Center: Animated map of 2012 sea ice extent shown side-by-side with 1979--2009 climatology.
NSIDC Visually Eliminates Record Arctic Sea Ice Gains Autumn 2017 (467)
 
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Support ADAPT 2030 on PATREON http://www.patreon.com/adapt2030 Support ADAPT 2030 on PayPal paypal.me/adapt2030 With the Autumn 207 Arctic season breaking all records through the satellite ear, which the IPCC uses to prove global warming, now its become their Achilles Heal. The most observable ice growth in the Months of September and October. THE NSIDC is now complicit in trying to cover the gains by introducing new measuring methods, not the 2 standard deviations, which it has done since the beginning, now they switched to Quintile and InterDecile Ranges to make it appear visually that ice is still not anywhere near the normal levels, when in fact its broken all records in the satellite era. https://nsidc.org/greenland-today/ ADAPT 2030 Mini Ice Age FB Page https://www.facebook.com/Miniiceage Content Provided by David DuByne http://www.oilseedcrops.org You can also find this Mini Ice Age Conversations podcast on iTunes / Stitcher Radio / Soundcloud
Views: 11428 Adapt 2030
Arctic Sea Ice Nonsense - The Media, NASA and NOAA Blatantly Lie To The Public
 
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Alarmism is not new. The fear mantra in mass media is a staple in a world dominated by oligarchic control. The ruse is deep and perpetrated at the highest levels to obfuscate the truth and control the narrative. In this video we show how alarm-ism historically is simply nonsense fairy-tales perpetrated by the media and supported by government agencies. Learn how to see through the mist as we uncover the truth about climate and the future of our planet. Using actual data sets uncomprimised by the global warming ruse. Historical data is also important to peruse as well, in order to reveal the clues of the past which will secure our future. http://www.snopes.com/politics/graphics/globalwarming.jpg https://ronmamita.files.wordpress.com/2015/10/global-warming-scam.jpg https://realclimatescience.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/03/Screen-Shot-2017-03-19-at-7.30.14-AM.gif https://climatedenierdotme.files.wordpress.com/2014/11/screenhunter_4674-nov-16-18-59.gif?w=566&h=234 https://i1.wp.com/realclimatescience.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/10/Image-431.png https://climatedenierdotme.files.wordpress.com/2014/11/screenhunter_4681-nov-16-22-25.gif https://climatism.files.wordpress.com/2017/07/gore-ice-free-2014.png?w=590 https://realclimatescience.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/07/2016-07-20045516.png https://thepolarhub.org/sites/default/files/ArcticSeaIce_2050ProjectedMinimum_Overlay.png https://realclimatescience.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/08/Image222_shadow.png http://notrickszone.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/03/Arctic-Sea-Ice-Iceland-Koch-Since-1200.jpg https://tallbloke.wordpress.com/2013/07/18/lassen-and-thejll-close-correlation-found-between-solar-activity-and-arctic-ocean-climate/ https://wattsupwiththat.com/reference-pages/sea-ice-page/ http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews/ https://neptune.gsfc.nasa.gov/csb/index.php?section=234 https://polarbearscience.files.wordpress.com/2015/05/crockford-unofficial-polar-bear-numbers-to-2015-sept-1-final1.jpg https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/b/b4/Atlantic_Multidecadal_Oscillation.svg/800px-Atlantic_Multidecadal_Oscillation.svg.png https://www.ncdc.noaa.gov/sotc/service/global/nh-seaice/201509.gif http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews/files/2013/10/Figure3_Sept2013_trend.png https://realclimatescience.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/02/Screen2-Shot-2017-02-14-at-6.17.49-AM.gif http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-Z2zRUrq4Nrc/UXy4WG0IalI/AAAAAAAAASw/2wiwxnuV96Q/s640/arctic_mean_anomaly_1953-2011.png https://realclimatescience.com/ http://i1.wp.com/www.powerlineblog.com/ed-assets/2016/06/climate-civilization-gisp-chart.png https://realclimatescience.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/Screen-Shot-2017-01-05-at-8.03.14-AM-1024x539.gif http://www.drroyspencer.com/wp-content/uploads/UAH_LT_1979_thru_August_2017_v6.jpg NOAA : Hiding Critical Arctic Sea Ice Data: https://youtu.be/nIEGo8E9s_8 If you liked what you saw pleas SUBSCRIBE to our channel. Help grow our community by sharing this with like-minded individuals. Thank you.
Arctic September sea ice extent, 1979 to 2016
 
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Average September Arctic sea ice extent from satellite data. The magenta line indicates the average ice edge for 1981 to 2010. Visit http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews for more information.
Arctic September sea ice concentration, 1979 to 2016
 
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Average September Arctic sea ice concentration from satellite data. The magenta line indicates the average ice edge for 1981 to 2010. Visit http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews for more information.
Arctic sea ice hit record low in November 2016
 
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According to scientists at the National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC), Arctic sea ice extent in November 2016 was the lowest in the satellite record for this month. Arctic sea ice extent averaged 9.08 million square kilometers (3.51 million square miles), 1.95 million square kilometers (753,000 square miles) below the 1981 to 2010 long-term average for the month. The record low is reflecting unusually high air temperatures and a warm ocean. Credit: National Snow and Ice Data Center NASA Earth Observatory NSIDC courtesy NOAA/ESRL Physical Sciences Division The National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) is part of the Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences (CIRES) at the University of Colorado Boulder. NSIDC scientists provide Arctic Sea Ice News & Analysis content, with partial support from NASA.
Views: 1805 SciNews
Antarctic September sea ice concentration, 1979 to 2016
 
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Average September Antarctic sea ice concentration from satellite data. The magenta line indicates the average ice edge for 1981 to 2010. Visit http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews for more information.
Arctic September sea ice extent, 1979 to 2016
 
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Average September Arctic sea ice extent from satellite data. The magenta line indicates the average ice edge for 1981 to 2010. Visit http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews for more information.
Views: 152 NSIDC
NASA/NSIDC: 2016 Arctic sea ice wintertime extent hits another record low
 
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2016 Arctic sea ice wintertime extent hits another record low By Maria-Jose Viñas, NASA's Earth Science News Team Excerpt Arctic sea ice appears to have reached a record low wintertime maximum extent for the second year in a row, according to scientists at the NASA-supported National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) and NASA. Every year, the cap of frozen seawater floating on top of the Arctic Ocean and its neighboring seas melts during the spring and summer and grows back in the fall and winter months, reaching its maximum yearly extent between February and April. On March 24, Arctic sea ice extent peaked at 5.607 million square miles (14.52 million square kilometers), a new record low winter maximum extent in the satellite record that started in 1979. It is slightly smaller than the previous record low maximum extent of 5.612 million square miles (14.54 million square kilometers) that occurred last year. The 13 smallest maximum extents on the satellite record have happened in the last 13 years. The new record low follows record high temperatures in December, January and February around the globe and in the Arctic. The atmospheric warmth probably contributed to this lowest maximum extent, with air temperatures up to 10 degrees Fahrenheit above average at the edges of the ice pack where sea ice is thin, said Walt Meier, a sea ice scientist at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland. Read the full article @ http://climate.nasa.gov/news/2422/ Related The Arctic sets yet another record low maximum extent https://nsidc.org/news/newsroom/arctic-sets-yet-another-record-low-maximum-extent
Views: 1842 Climate State
Antarctic September sea ice extent, 1979 to 2016
 
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Average September Antarctic sea ice extent from satellite data. The magenta line indicates the average ice edge for 1981 to 2010. Visit http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews for more information.
NSIDC sea ice extent in Google Earth
 
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2008 sea ice extent side-by-side with 1979-2008 coverage changes
Views: 110 geobrowser
More False and Misleading Data for Arctic Sea Ice Forecast 2017-2018 | Mini Ice Age 2015-2035 (222)
 
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Professor Peter Wadhams from Cambridge University and the Arctic Methane Emergency Group have made incorrect after incorrect call for ice to decrease to 1 million square kilometers. How many more flawed data sets like NAME Ice Model and wrong ice forecasts can there be before we as citizens stand up and say enough is enough? If the IPCC and Academics of the worlds universities cant get it correct, its time to take away their funding grants and give it to independent researchers making better forecasts. All views and opinions expressed are ADAPT 2030 producer's own and ideas and recommendations. Wrong calls on Arctic Ice Forecasts 2016 https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2016/aug/21/arctic-will-be-ice-free-in-summer-next-year http://www.independent.co.uk/environment/climate-change/arctic-could-become-ice-free-for-first-time-in-more-than-100000-years-claims-leading-scientist-a7065781.html 2013 https://www.theguardian.com/environment/earth-insight/2013/jul/24/arctic-ice-free-methane-economy-catastrophe 2014 https://wattsupwiththat.com/2014/12/12/moving-the-goalposts-has-professor-wadhams-explained-his-now-changed-ice-free-arctic-prediction/ 2013 http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/science/nature/7139797.stm https://trustyetverify.wordpress.com/2016/06/10/an-ice-free-arctic-predict-early-predict-often/ Arctic Methane Emergency Group https://collapseofindustrialcivilization.com/tag/peter-wadhams/ Climate Scientists assassinated http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/earth/environment/globalwarming/11762680/Three-scientists-investigating-melting-Arctic-ice-may-have-been-assassinated-professor-claims.html Failed Modeling Ice Prediction http://www.climatecodered.org/2012/08/big-call-cambridge-prof-predicts-arctic.html http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-7VIbaOjq660/UD3rLeGTXDI/AAAAAAAAAd0/6Dqai6rSw1I/s1600/Maslowski+Fgure+9.png Ice Data http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews/ Ships reach north pole 1960’s http://www.justfacts.com/globalwarming.asp http://www.justfacts.com/globalwarming.asp#global-satellite 1957 Arctic Ice Thin https://wattsupwiththat.com/2009/04/26/ice-at-the-north-pole-in-1958-not-so-thick/ North Pole Image Archive http://www.navsource.org/archives/08/08578.htm Arctic Temps back to 1930 http://appinsys.com/GlobalWarming/RS_Arctic.htm AMO and NH temps overlay 60year cycle http://woodfortrees.org/plot/esrl-amo/from:1880/to:2015/mean:10/plot/hadcrut3nh/from:1880/to:2015/mean:10 Greenland Melt Data http://nsidc.org/greenland-today/ Discrepancy in ice data https://wattsupwiththat.com/2016/09/16/discrepancy-in-nsidc-press-release-vs-data-puts-turning-point-for-end-of-arctic-ice-melt-3-days-earlier/ Interactive Sea Ice Graph http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews/charctic-interactive-sea-ice-graph/ 100,000 Year Temperature Data http://www.c3headlines.com/temperature-charts-historical-proxies.html http://c3headlines.typepad.com/.a/6a010536b58035970c0153900bdfe4970b-pi http://c3headlines.typepad.com/.a/6a010536b58035970c01630269573c970d-pi http://c3headlines.typepad.com/.a/6a010536b58035970c0120a75431d3970b-pi
Views: 15889 Adapt 2030
2013 Arctic Sea Ice Minimum
 
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After an unusually cold summer in the northernmost latitudes, Arctic sea ice appears to have reached its annual minimum summer extent for 2013 on Sept. 13, the NASA-supported National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) at the University of Colorado in Boulder has reported. Analysis of satellite data by NSIDC and NASA showed that the sea ice extent shrunk to 1.97 million square miles (5.10 million square kilometers), the sixth-lowest on record. This animation shows daily Arctic sea ice extent and seasonal land cover change from May 16 through Sept. 12, 2013, the day before the sea ice reached its minimum area of coverage for the year. The data was provided by the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) from their AMSR2 instrument aboard the GCOM-W1 satellite. This video is public domain and can be downloaded at: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/a000000/a004100/a004104/ Read the related story at: http://www.nasa,gov/content/goddard/arctic-sea-ice-minimum-in-2013-is-sixth-lowest-on-record
Views: 32380 NASA Video
Antarctic Sea Ice Extent, September 1979 to September 2014
 
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This animated series of images show Antarctic sea ice concentration for each September from 1979 to 2014. Sea ice reaches its maximum extent in the Antarctic at the end of the austral winter, usually in September. Extent is derived from concentration. Visit http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews for more information.
Views: 10289 NSIDC
Looking at Sea Ice - North Pole & South Pole (July 5, 2018)
 
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Margo shows satellite imagery from the National Snow & Ice Data Center's (NSIDC) website for the Arctic and the Antarctic, along with snow & ice cover from Climate Reanalyzer. The sea ice concentration is disturbing to say the least. Time is short. Be kind to one another and get your spiritual house in order. God bless everyone! Peace, Margo http://margoshealingcorner.com Links: http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews/ https://climatereanalyzer.org/
NASA | Arctic Cyclone Breaks Up Sea Ice
 
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Watch how the winds of a large Arctic cyclone broke up the thinning sea ice cover of the Arctic Ocean in early August 2012. The storm likely contributed to the ice cap's shrinking to the smallest recorded extent in the past three decades. The frozen cap of the Arctic Ocean likely reached its annual summertime minimum extent and broke a new record low on Sept. 16, the National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) at the University of Colorado in Boulder has reported. Analysis of satellite data by NASA and the NASA-supported NSIDC showed that the sea ice extent shrunk to 1.32 million square miles (3.41 million square kilometers), or 293,000 square miles less than the previous lowest extent in the satellite record, set in mid-September, 2007. "Climate models have predicted a retreat of the Arctic sea ice; but the actual retreat has proven to be much more rapid than the predictions," said Claire Parkinson, a climate scientist at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Md. "There continues to be considerable interannual variability in the sea ice cover, but the long-term retreat is quite apparent." This year, the cyclone formed off the coast of Alaska and moved on Aug. 5 to the center of the Arctic Ocean, where it churned the weakened ice cover for several days. The storm cut off a large section of sea ice north of the Chukchi Sea and pushed it south to warmer waters that made it melt entirely. It also broke vast extensions of ice into smaller pieces more likely to melt. "The storm definitely seems to have played a role in this year's unusually large retreat of the ice," Parkinson said. "But that exact same storm, had it occurred decades ago when the ice was thicker and more extensive, likely wouldn't have had as prominent an impact, because the ice wasn't as vulnerable then as it is now." Sea ice data courtesy of the Defense Meteorological Satellite Program. Wind data courtesy of the National Centers for Environmental Prediction. Visualization credit: Scientific Visualization Studio/NASA Goddard Space Flight Center This video is public domain and can be downloaded at: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/goto?3992 Like our videos? Subscribe to NASA's Goddard Shorts HD podcast: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/iTunes/f0004_index.html Or find NASA Goddard Space Flight Center on facebook: http://www.facebook.com/NASA.GSFC Or find us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/NASAGoddard
Views: 50207 NASA Goddard
2018 Arctic Sea Ice Maximum
 
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On March 17, 2018 Arctic sea ice reached its annual maximum extent, at second lowest in the 39-year satellite record. The maximum is a natural part of the Arctic’s seasons. Sea ice extent in the Arctic shrinks in the summer, reaching a minimum extent in September. In the winter, temperatures drop and extent rises, reaching a maximum around March. The minimum extent has been declining in the past decade. Recently, NSIDC has seen that maximum extents aren’t what they used to be either. Including 2018, the four lowest maximums in the satellite record have occurred in the past four years. NSIDC director Mark Serreze walks us through this unsettling change and its causes. Credit: C. Williams/NSIDC For more information about NSIDC, please see https://nsidc.org. Read more about the Arctic sea ice maximum at https://nsidc.org/cryosphere/icelights/2012/03/arctic-sea-ice-maximum Keep up to date with sea ice conditions in the Arctic at NSIDC’s Arctic Sea Ice News and Analysis: http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews
Arctic Sea Ice Reaches Another Record Low
 
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On March 7, 2017, Arctic sea ice reached its annual wintertime maximum extent, according to scientists at the NASA-supported National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) and NASA. The Arctic sea ice extent set a record low after a warm winter. Combining the Arctic and Antarctic numbers shows that the planet’s global sea ice levels on Feb. 13 were at their lowest point since satellites began to continuously measure sea ice in 1979. Music is Crystal Light by Michael Holborn [PRS] and William Henries [PRS] Credits: Kathryn Mersmann (producer), Maria-Jose Vinas Garcia (writer) and Lori Perkins (visualizer) This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/12537 Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/Kathryn Mersmann If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/NASAExplorer Or subscribe to NASA’s Goddard Shorts HD Podcast: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/iTunes/f0004_index.html Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/NASA.GSFC · Twitter http://twitter.com/NASAGoddard · Flickr http://www.flickr.com/photos/gsfc/ · Instagram http://www.instagram.com/nasagoddard/ · Google+ http://plus.google.com/+NASAGoddard/posts
Views: 215919 NASA Goddard
Changes in NSIDC Arctic Ice Data  July 31, 2008
 
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On July 31, 2008 - NSIDC made a small change to their Arctic ice graph.
Views: 85 Steve Goddard
Arctic temperature vs. Arctic sea ice extent
 
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This animation shows how the temperature over the Arctic affects the sea ice extent. Data provided by the ECMWF and the NSIDC
Views: 64 Kevin Pluck
2018 Arctic Sea Ice Ties for Sixth Lowest Minimum Extent on NASA Record
 
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Arctic sea ice reached its annual minimum extent Sept. 19, and then again on Sept. 23, 2018. NASA works with the National Snow and Ice Data Center to track sea ice in the Arctic as it grows to a maximum extent through the winter and shrinks back to to its minimum extent in September. This year's minimum sea ice extent reached 1.77 million square miles -- tied as the sixth lowest sea ice minimum since consistent satellite records began. Music: Haunting Memories by Emmanuel David Lipszyc [SACEM], Franck Lascombes [SACEM], Sebastien Lipszyc [SACEM] Complete transcript available. This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/13075 Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/Kathryn Mersmann If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/NASAExplorer Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/NASA.GSFC · Twitter http://twitter.com/NASAGoddard · Flickr http://www.flickr.com/photos/gsfc/ · Instagram http://www.instagram.com/nasagoddard/ · Google+ http://plus.google.com/+NASAGoddard/posts
Views: 23686 NASA Goddard
Sea ice video 1978 - 2012 jan
 
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Satellite sea ice for Arctic and Antarctic. The pixel resolution is 25km and the satellite ice data comes from the NSIDC Sea Ice Concentrations as collected from the Nimbus-7 SMMR and DMSP SSM/I Passive Microwave systems. The compilation represents almost 3 GB of gridded data.
Views: 5640 Jeff Id
Google Earth Measuring Sea Ice with NSIDC kmz file
 
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A short tutorial showing how to measure sea ice in Google Earth using data from the National Snow Ice Data Center
Views: 147 Cindy Trussell
Arctic sea ice from March to September 2017
 
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Arctic sea ice appears to have reached a record low wintertime maximum extent for 2017, according to scientists at the NASA-supported National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) in Boulder, Colo. Observations indicate that on September 13th, ice extent shrunk to the eighth lowest in the satellite record, at 4.64 million sq km, or 1.79 million sq mi. In this visualization, the daily Arctic sea ice and seasonal land cover change progress through time, from this year’s wintertime maximum extent on March 7, 2017, through September 13, 2017 when the sea ice reached its annual minimum extent for the year. Over the water, Arctic sea ice changes from day to day showing a running 3-day minimum sea ice concentration in the region where the concentration is greater than 15%. The blueish white color of the sea ice is derived from a 3-day running minimum of the AMSR2 89 GHz brightness temperature. Over the terrain, monthly data from the seasonal Blue Marble Next Generation fades slowly from month to month. Download the video: https://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/4455.
Views: 5069 NASA Climate Change
Arctic Sea Ice Reaches Record Low
 
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Arctic Sea Ice Reaches Another Record Low Published on Mar 22, 2017 On March 7, 2017, Arctic sea ice reached its annual wintertime maximum extent, according to scientists at the NASA-supported National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) and NASA. The Arctic sea ice extent set a record low after a warm winter. Combining the Arctic and Antarctic numbers shows that the planet’s global sea ice levels on Feb. 13 were at their lowest point since satellites began to continuously measure sea ice in 1979. Music is Crystal Light by Michael Holborn [PRS] and William Henries [PRS] Credits: Kathryn Mersmann (producer), Maria-Jose Vinas Garcia (writer) and Lori Perkins (visualizer)
Views: 870 Sage Monitor
Arctic, Antarctic, and total sea ice extent in 2012: 1s = 10days
 
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This is the Arctic, Antarctic and total sea ice Extent in 2012. The data set is from the National Snow and Ice Data Center http://nsidc.org/data/nsidc-0051
Views: 56 Mark Brandon
NASA | Arctic Sea Ice Sets New Record Winter Low | All Time Record Low | VIDEO
 
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Arctic sea ice has reached its peak winter extent for the year, and it’s the lowest winter maximum on record. OSLO — Arctic sea ice has set a new winter record by freezing to the smallest maximum extent in satellite records dating back to 1979 in new evidence of long-term climate change, U.S. data showed on Thursday. The ice floating on the Arctic Ocean around the North Pole reached a maximum extent of 5.61 million square miles on Feb. 25 — an area slightly bigger than Canada — and is now expected to shrink with the spring thaw. “This year’s maximum ice extent was the lowest in the satellite record, with below-average ice conditions everywhere except in the Labrador Sea and Davis Strait,” the National Snow and Ice Data Center said in a statement. It said that a late season surge in ice was still possible because of big natural variations. The previous lowest maximum was set in 2011. The ice usually reaches its annual maximum in March and, with the return of the sun to the Arctic after months of winter darkness, shrinks to its smallest in summertime in September. The U.N. panel of climate scientists links the long-term shrinkage of the ice to climate change and says that Arctic summertime ice could vanish in the second half of the century. The thaw is affecting indigenous lifestyles in the Arctic and making the region more accessible for oil and gas exploration, mining, shipping and tourism. Scientists say Arctic sea ice just set a disturbing new record Two weeks ago, we noted here that the Arctic was on the verge of a scary new record — an unprecedented “lowest winter maximum” for sea ice extent. What that would mean is that during the season of the year when there is the most ice covering the seas of the Arctic, the peak extent of that ice was nonetheless smaller than in any year – at least since satellite measurements began in the late 1970s. And now, the Boulder-based National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC), which tracks sea ice, has indeed announced that the peak winter Arctic sea ice extent “likely” occurred Feb. 25, and that this maximum “not only occurred early; it is also the lowest in the satellite record.” However, the agency does include several caveats. That includes not only the word “likely,” but also the observation that “a late season surge in ice growth is still possible.” The loss of sea ice around the Arctic has a vast number of consequences. They range from climatic — exposing more dark ocean water, which absorbs more solar radiation than ice does, leading to further warming — to social and cultural: Undermining the subsistence hunting techniques that Alaskan native villages have pursued atop the ice for generations. New record low for extent of Arctic sea ice The extent of Arctic sea ice has set a new record low. The U.S.-based National Snow and Ice Data Center says the ice appears to have reached its maximum spread for the winter. It says this year’s ice is about seven per cent below the 30-year average. Federal ice researchers say this year’s maximum Arctic sea ice extent, reached Feb. 25, is the lowest on record during the satellite era, about 50,000 square miles smaller than the previous record set in 2011. While a shift in wind patterns could result in some additional growth, it’s unlikely the sea ice will expand past the extent reached on that date. The maximum sea ice extent reached 5.61 million square miles, with below-average ice conditions everywhere except in the Labrador Sea and Davis Strait, according to the latest update from the National Snow and Ice Data Center. Read the full NSIDC post here. Tracking the ice cover by satellite, the NSIDC reported that total growth for the winter season was slower than last winter, when there was record growth of sea ice at times. But in February 2015, a north-south looping jet stream brought warm air to the Pacific side of the Arctic and up from Iceland toward the the Barents and Kara seas. As a result, temperatures throughout the eastern Arctic at about 3,000 feet altitude were several degrees Celsius above average, with temperatures as much as 8 to 10 degrees Celsius (14 to 18 degrees Fahrenheit) above average in the Barents Sea between Svalbard and Franz Josef Land. MARCH 2015 FOOTAGE
Views: 230 gorapapo TV
Arctic Sea Ice Maximum Extent: 2018
 
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This visualization of the Arctic sea ice runs from October 1, 2017 to March 17, 2018, the date that the maximum sea ice extent occurred. The visualization portrays the sea ice as it was observed by the AMSR2 instrument onboard the Japanese Shizuku satellite. The opacity of the sea ice shown in this animation is derived from the AMSR2 sea ice concentration. The blueish white color shown on the sea ice is derived from the AMSR2 89 GHz brightness temperature data. The extent of the Arctic sea ice grew to its annual maximum extent on March 17, 2018, joining 2015, 2016, and 2017 as the years with the lowest maximum extents on record, according to scientists at the National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) and NASA. The Arctic sea ice cover peaked at 5.59 million square miles (14.48 million square kilometers), making it the second lowest maximum on record, at about 23, 000 square miles (60, 000 square kilometers) higher than the record low maximum reached on March 7, 2017. Visualizer: Cindy Starr (lead) For more information or to download this public domain video, go to https://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/4628#24879
Antarctic Sea Ice Video
 
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Antarctic Sea Ice Daily Video - NasaTeam NSIDC data 1978 - 2009
Views: 22616 Jeff Id
NASA: 2016 Arctic Sea Ice Minimum Ties Second Lowest on Record
 
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Arctic sea ice appeared to have reached its annual lowest extent on Sept. 10, NASA and the NASA-supported National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) at the University of Colorado at Boulder reported today. An analysis of satellite data showed that at 1.60 million square miles (4.14 million square kilometers), the 2016 Arctic sea ice minimum extent is effectively tied with 2007 for the second lowest yearly minimum in the satellite record. Since satellites began monitoring sea ice in 1978, researchers have observed a steep decline in the average extent of Arctic sea ice for every month of the year. http://www.nasa.gov/feature/goddard/2016/arctic-sea-ice-annual-minimum-ties-second-lowest-on-record Related These Images Show Near-Record Low 2016 Arctic Sea Ice http://www.climatecentral.org/news/2016-low-arctic-sea-ice-20702
Views: 597 Climate State
Arctic Sea Ice, Weather and Climate Analysis for October 5, 2018
 
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An analysis of Arctic sea ice, weather, and climate change related trends for the present week as temperatures in the far north surge to much warmer than normal. Links: https://twitter.com/ZLabe https://nsidc.org/data/seaice_index/images/daily_images/N_daily_extent_hires.png #Arctic #SeaIce #ClimateChange
Views: 2938 Robert Fanney
Arctic Sea Ice Extent Month September 720p
 
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Arctic Sea Ice Extent Month September from 1979 until 2017, based on NSIDC data (nsidc.org)
Views: 9 A Frank
NASA Earthdata Webinar: Discovering and Differentiating Data with the NSIDC Search
 
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NASA's National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) Distributed Active Archive Center (DAAC) distributes nearly 500 NASA data sets primarily focused on the cryosphere. The NSIDC DAAC has developed a data set search tool with researchers' needs and preferences in mind. In this webinar, we will discuss the strategies that the NSIDC DAAC has employed and explore the features of the NSIDC Search tool. The NASA National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) Distributed Active Archive Center (DAAC) is one of twelve NASA Earth Observing System Data and Information System (EOSDIS) DAACs that manage, archive and distribute Earth science data as part of NASA's Earth Science Data Systems Program. For more information about the NSIDC DAAC data , information, services and tools, visit: http://nsidc.org
Views: 243 NASA Earthdata
Summer Arctic Ice Hits Record Low
 
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Animation showing Arctic Summer ice coverage dropping to an all-time record low. From NOAA: The sea ice in the Arctic Ocean dropped below the previous all-time record set in 2007. This year also marks the first time that there has been less than 4 million square kilometers (1.54 million square miles) of sea ice since satellite observations began in 1979. This animation shows the 2012 time-series of ice extent using sea ice concentration data from the DMSP SSMI/S satellite sensor. The black area represents the daily average (median) sea ice extent over the 1979-2000 time period. Layered over top of that are the daily satellite measurements from January 1 -- September 14, 2012. A rapid melt begins in July, whereby the 2012 ice extents fall far below the historical average. The National Snow and Ice Data Center (www.nsidc.org) will confirm the final minimum ice extent data and area once the melt stabilizes, usually in mid-September. Join the conversation on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/thedailyconversation Add TDC to your circles on Google+ https://plus.google.com/100134925804523235350/posts Follow The Daily Conversation on Twitter http://www.twitter.com/thedailyconvo
SSM/I Arctic Sea Ice 05 Dec 1991 - 17 Sept 2012
 
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Satellite Observation of Arctic Sea Ice Concentration 1991-2012, Daily Special Sensor Microwave/Imager (SSM/I) Algorithm: Lars Kaleschke. SSM/I Data: Sea-Ice drift vectors for Arctic & Antarctic (NSIDC). Visualizatiom by Felicia Brisc, CliSAP Hamburg, http://www.clisap.de/clisap/people/felicia_brisc/
Arctic Ice Cap Increases 60 Percent in a Year
 
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2013 Arctic Sea Ice Minimum After an unusually cold summer in the northernmost latitudes, Arctic sea ice appears to have reached its annual minimum summer extent for 2013 on Sept. 13, the NASA-supported National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) at the University of Colorado in Boulder has reported. Analysis of satellite data by NSIDC and NASA showed that the sea ice extent shrunk to 1.97 million square miles (5.10 million square kilometers), the sixth-lowest on record. This animation shows daily Arctic sea ice extent and seasonal land cover change from May 16 through Sept. 12, 2013, the day before the sea ice reached its minimum area of coverage for the year http://www.nasa.gov/multimedia/videogallery/index.html#.UjynYFNS5B4 A chilly Arctic summer has left nearly a million more square miles of ocean covered with ice than at the same time last year -- an increase of 60 per cent. The rebound from 2012's record low comes six years after the BBC reported that global warming would leave the Arctic ice-free in summer by 2013. http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2415191/Global-cooling-Arctic-ice-caps-grows-60-global-warming-predictions.html Music by Spacemen 3
Views: 2076 BoogieFinger
The Arctic and Antarctic sea ice extent in 2012
 
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This is a movie of the sea ice extent for 2012 made from that raw daily data from the US DMSP satellites. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Defense_Meteorological_Satellite_Program The label at the bottom left is day of year, on the bottom right is Day Month Year. I used 2012 not because the Arctic ice extent is so small, but because it is the most recent full year in the data set I used. Data Source: The National Snow and Ice Data Center "Sea Ice Concentrations from Nimbus-7 SMMR and DMSP SSM/I-SSMIS Passive Microwave Data" http://nsidc.org/api/metadata?id=nsidc-0051
Views: 156 Mark Brandon
Me messing about with 168 years of Arctic sea ice data
 
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NSIDC have released seaice data from 1850 generated from sailing logs. Please join me while I explore this data and see if I can make some sort of interesting visual with it. This is very much an experiment, I have no idea how it will go at all.
Views: 28 Kevin Pluck
Understanding Arctic Sea Ice at MIT
 
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Read more about Principal Research Scientist Patrick Heimbach's work in MIT's Department of Earth, Atmospheric and Planetary Sciences at MIT News: http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2012/ocean-currents-and-sea-ice-1121.html The MITgcm website: http://mitgcm.org And the website for NASA's ECCO2: http://ecco2.org About the animation: The simulation was conducted with the MIT coupled ocean-sea ice general circulation model, or in short, MITgcm. The configuration was constructed as part of the Estimating the Circulation and Climate of the Ocean Phase II, or ECCO2 project. It was run by project partners Gunnar Spreen and Dimitris Menemenlis at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory on NASA's supercomputer "Pleiades" at the Ames Research Center in Moffett Field, California. Tim Sandstrom at NASA's Advanced Supercomputing Division performed the visualization of the simulations. Image Credits: Earth System Research Laboratory, NOAA, http://www.esrl.noaa.gov/csd/projects/arcpac/ European Space Agency (ESA) CryoSat Mission, http://www.esa.int/SPECIALS/Cryosat/ National Aeronautics and Space Agency (NASA) Earth Observatory, http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/ NASA Goddard Space Flight Center (NASA/GSFC), http://www.flickr.com/photos/gsfc/sets/ National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC), http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews/ Alfred-Wegener Institute for Polar and Marine Research (AWI), http://www.awi.de/
Arctic Sea Ice Changes 2011-2012
 
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Animation showing changes in monthly Arctic sea ice volume using data from ESA's CryoSat-2 (red dots) and estimates from the Pan-Arctic Ice Ocean Modeling and Assimilation System (PIOMAS) (solid line) for the 2011 and 2012 winter growth periods (October – April). Credit: CPOM/UCL/ESA/UW-APL/NSIDC/Planetary Visions
Views: 446 NASA Video
Arctic Sea Ice Reaches Another Record Low
 
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On March 7, 2017, Arctic sea ice reached its annual wintertime maximum extent, according to scientists at the NASA-supported National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) and NASA. The Arctic sea ice extent set a record low after a warm winter. Combining the Arctic and Antarctic numbers shows that the planet’s global sea ice levels on Feb. 13 were at their lowest point since satellites began to continuously measure sea ice in 1979. Credits: Kathryn Mersmann (producer), Maria-Jose Vinas Garcia (writer) and Lori Perkins (visualizer) This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/12537 CREDIT: National Aeronautics and Space Administration Support the Channel vie BOOK DEPOSITARY Shopping Book Depository: Millions of books with free delivery worldwide http://www.bookdepository.com/?a_aid=Booklibrary Enjoy, Like and Subscribe:)
Views: 20 Sherlock Holmes
Record Low Arctic Sea Ice Maximum - 2016
 
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Arctic sea ice appears to have reached a record low wintertime maximum extent for the second year in a row, according to scientists at the National Snow and Ice Data Center and NASA. This short animation shows the Arctic sea ice freeze cycle from the last summertime minimum extent to March 24, when it reached its wintertime maximum extent: at 5.607 million square miles, it is the lowest maximum extent in the satellite record. Credit: NASA Goddard's Scientific Visualization Studio/C. Starr This video is public domain and may be downloaded at: https://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/4440
Views: 148316 NASA Goddard
Arctic Sea Ice Decline (March - September 2017)
 
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Arctic sea ice appears to have reached a record low wintertime maximum extent for 2017, according to scientists at the NASA-supported National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) in Boulder, Colo. Observations indicate that on September 13th, ice extent shrunk to the eighth lowest in the satellite record, at 4.64 million sq km, or 1.79 million sq mi. In this visualization, the daily Arctic sea ice and seasonal land cover change progress through time, from this year’s wintertime maximum extent on March 7, 2017, through September 13, 2017 when the sea ice reached its annual minimum extent for the year. Over the water, Arctic sea ice changes from day to day showing a running 3-day minimum sea ice concentration in the region where the concentration is greater than 15%. The blueish white color of the sea ice is derived from a 3-day running minimum of the AMSR2 89 GHz brightness temperature. Over the terrain, monthly data from the seasonal Blue Marble Next Generation fades slowly from month to month. Download the video: https://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/4455 Video release https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=U5TyVrko-Ck
Views: 884 Climate State
Arctic Sea Ice Minimum Extent
 
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From the Esri Applications Prototype Lab. This animation was created from still images exported from ArcMap 10.3.1 with the Dimension Explorer 1.1 addin for ArcMap. For more information about Dimension Explorer 1.1, see http://blogs.esri.com/esri/apl/?p=992 Legend: Blue line: median extent of sea ice concentration greater than 15% for the period of 1980 - 2010 . Data source: NSIDC Yellow Line: median extent of sea ice concentration greater than 15% for September of each year . Data source: NSIDC Dots: color indicates percent sea ice concentration. White = 100%, Blue = 0%. Data source: NCEP_Reanalysis2 data from NOAA/OAR/ESRL PSD. NSIDC data was downloaded from the National Snow and Ice Data Center from their Web site at http://nsidc.org/ NCEP_Reanalysis2 data provided by the NOAA/OAR/ESRL PSD, Boulder, Colorado, USA from their Web site at http://www.esrl.noaa.gov/psd
Arctic sea ice 3-22-2013e 30fps
 
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Data from satellite passive microwave sounder. Courtesy NSIDC.
Views: 308 Jeff Id
2016 NOT Warmest Ever, Global Temperature Data Manipulation NOAA & NASA (170)
 
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NASA purposely manipulating data to show May 2016 as the warmest May ever, even though RSS and UAH satellites show only 0.55C rise, NASA says don't look at that data, just look at GISS which magically shows a fictitious spike in temperatures. Sea ice data is no different, asking you to disregard the Barrow Sea Ice Cams that show coastal ice when NSIDC says there is no ice in that part of the Arctic. Support ADAPT 2030 on PATREON patreon.com/user?u=2547435 Make Money Now Off Weather Predictions Here - https://tradegenius.co/go/ref/23 Never Pay For Cable TV Again with Tiger Stream! https://www.tigerstream.tv use promo code: ADAPT for $50 off Rid Your Body of Unwanted Toxins Now! https://www.getthetea.com OZ Politic Mini Ice Age Thread http://www.ozpolitic.com/forum/YaBB.pl?num=1464603948/75#83 http://www.reportingclimatescience.com/2016/06/14/warmest-may/ http://www.reportingclimatescience.com/2016/06/08/rss-may-2016-data-second-warmest-may/ http://www.reportingclimatescience.com/2016/06/03/may-2016-global-temperature/ http://www.reportingclimatescience.com/2016/06/08/may-2016-arctic-sea-ice/ https://sunshinehours.net/2016/06/17/nsidc-is-back-sea-ice-extent-global-antarctic-and-arctic-day-168-2016/ https://www.nasa.gov/content/goddard/antarctic-sea-ice-reaches-new-record-maximum/ http://www.carbonbrief.org/qa-is-antarctica-gaining-or-losing-ice http://www.drroyspencer.com/ Lower Troposphere: http://vortex.nsstc.uah.edu/data/msu/v6.0beta/tlt/uahncdc_lt_6.0beta5.txt Mid-Troposphere: http://vortex.nsstc.uah.edu/data/msu/v6.0beta/tmt/uahncdc_mt_6.0beta5.txt Tropopause: http://vortex.nsstc.uah.edu/data/msu/v6.0beta/ttp/uahncdc_tp_6.0beta5.txt Lower Stratosphere: http://vortex.nsstc.uah.edu/data/msu/v6.0beta/tls/uahncdc_ls_6.0beta5.txt http://nsidc.org/arcticseaicenews/ http://arctic.atmos.uiuc.edu/cryosphere/IMAGES/global.daily.ice.area.withtrend.jpg http://arctic.atmos.uiuc.edu/cryosphere/iphone/images/iphone.anomaly.global.png http://www.climate4you.com/images/NSIDC%20GlobalArcticAntarctic%20SeaIceArea.gif http://ocean.dmi.dk/arctic/plots/icecover/icecover_current_new.png http://nsidc.org/greenland-today/ http://nsidc.org/greenland-today/images/greenland_melt_area_plot.png http://nsidc.org/greenland-today/images/greenland_melt_nomelt.png http://nsidc.org/greenland-today/images/greenland_melt_days.png https://sites.google.com/site/arcticseaicegraphs/ http://neven1.typepad.com/ http://polarview.met.no/regs/general_20160617.png http://polarview.met.no/Antarctic.html http://www.ec.gc.ca/glaces-ice/default.asp?lang=En&n=D32C361E-1 http://iceweb1.cis.ec.gc.ca/Prod/page3.xhtml
Views: 5690 Adapt 2030

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