Twitter | Search | |
Finn Jackson 10 May 16
Replying to @ed_hawkins
loving this THANK U. Improvem't ideas for Mark II: fade data older than 10(?)yrs; colour code green (<.5deg), amber (<1), red??
Reply Retweet Like
Ed Hawkins 10 May 16
Replying to @FinnJackson2
Thanks for suggestions! Chose 'viridis' colours to help those who are red-green colour blind:
Reply Retweet Like
Matt Wilson 10 May 16
Replying to @ed_hawkins
That looks logarithmic. I hope that it's not logarithmic.
Reply Retweet Like
Ed Hawkins 10 May 16
Replying to @colonelmattyman
Radial axis is linear.
Reply Retweet Like
Matt Wilson 10 May 16
Replying to @ed_hawkins
Sorry. I was referring to the speed that it was moving out from the center.
Reply Retweet Like
Ed Hawkins 10 May 16
Replying to @colonelmattyman
OK - all frames are one year and equal length in time.
Reply Retweet Like
Steve Buss 10 May 16
Replying to @ed_hawkins
Hi. Do you know what happened roughly 1882-84? That's a bigger pop than 1998 or 2016 el niños.
Reply Retweet Like
Ed Hawkins 10 May 16
Replying to @stevefb1
Well spotted - very large El Nino event in 1877-78 which is the obvious spike in the late 19th century.
Reply Retweet Like
VivianScott 11 May 16
Replying to @ed_hawkins
brilliant (scary) temp spiral - arctic sea ice extent spiralling towards zero centre next?
Reply Retweet Like
Ed Hawkins 11 May 16
Similar graphics have been made before for the Arctic by , e.g.
Reply Retweet Like
Ed Hawkins 12 May 16
Replying to @AlfieArmstrong
Well spotted! There was a large El Nino event in 1877-78 which caused the warm global temperatures early in 1878.
Reply Retweet Like
Dominique Irigaray 13 May 16
Replying to @ed_hawkins
The 1850 12 monthly temperatures should all be on the 0° circle and they are not; why ?
Reply Retweet Like
Ed Hawkins 13 May 16
Replying to @DomIrigaray
The zero circle is the average of 1850-1900, as used by the IPCC to approximate pre-industrial
Reply Retweet Like
Dan Haynes 16 May 16
So what specific data? What "solar cycles?" Sunspots? TSI? What links those cycles to current warming?
Reply Retweet Like
Ed Hawkins 16 May 16
Would see the 11-year cycle if solar activity had caused the warming since 1850:
Reply Retweet Like
Tom Faust 17 May 16
Replying to @ed_hawkins
Hi Ed. We would like to use your animation on Weather Underground tonight on The Weather Channel. May we have permission?
Reply Retweet Like
Ed Hawkins 17 May 16
Replying to @TomFaustATL
Of course - happy for it to be used!
Reply Retweet Like
Tom Faust 17 May 16
Replying to @ed_hawkins
Thank you! Whom should we credit--You specifically or University of Reading?
Reply Retweet Like
Ed Hawkins 17 May 16
Replying to @TomFaustATL
Ideally both please! But, just me if not - thanks!
Reply Retweet Like