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Door not closed on locally developed talent - Dassanayake

39 minutes agoSports / Cricket : The Cordon

The USA coach says players and fans need to embrace the reality that in the promotion and relegation atmosphere of Associate cricket, coaches and administrators are under strong pressure to pick their best eligible XI

2017 beat the odds to be the second hottest year on record

15 hours agoLifestyle / Fashion : AOL: Style

It was so hot in 2017 that a computer program threw out an entire year’s worth of Alaskan weather data because it seemed like a statistical anomaly. It was so hot, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration now predicts that...Show More Summary

2017 ranked among warmest years on record by NASA and NOAA

Parts of the Northern Hemisphere might be shivering through a bitterly cold winter right now, but global temperature averages still soared over the last year. NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) have both released reports stating that 2017 was one of the hottest years since records began in 1880. Show More Summary

The Arctic is heating up faster than anywhere else

yesterdayNews : The Raw Story

The year 2017 officially took third place in the competition for hottest year on record, behind 2016, the warmest year, and 2015 the second warmest, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration....

I’m sure it’s just a coincidence that 2017 was one of the hottest years on record

2017 was one of the hottest years on record, according to new data from NASA and the National Oceanic Atmospheric Administration. Depending on who you listen to, last year was the second-warmest or third-warmest year since 1880, thanks...Show More Summary

2017 was one of the three hottest years on record, NASA and NOAA scientists say

Either way you slice it, last year was a top-three scorcher. Global temperatures in 2017 were the third-highest on record, according to data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, and the second-highest according to data from NASA. While the results announced during a joint briefing...

2017 was the second hottest year on Earth, according to NASA, NOAA

NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) released 2017's global temperature data. See thermal images of Earth from 1860 to 2017

The Cost of Climate Change in 2017: $306 billion

by Charles Mudede Bobby Ware/gettyimage.com According to the New York Times, 2017 was the most costly year for natural disasters on record. The National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration estimates that damage from the hurricanes, fires, hailstones, and more totaled $306 billion. Show More Summary

199-mph wind gust that blasted Alpine Meadows ski area last year set a California record

Scientists say a 199-mph gust that blasted a mountaintop at the Alpine Meadows ski resort near Lake Tahoe last February was the strongest wind ever recorded in California. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said Thursday it was also the strongest non-tornadic wind in the United...

Reducing climate uncertainty, improving weather forecasts, and understanding sea-level rise

NASA, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), and the United States Geological Survey (USGS) should implement a coordinated approach for their space-based environmental observations to further advance Earth science...Show More Summary

Weather disasters cost U.S. record $306 billion in 2017: NOAA

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Weather and climate-related disasters cost the United States a record $306 billion in 2017, the third-warmest year on record, the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said on Monday.

Image: NOAA's GOES-16 satellite captures powerful East Coast storm

This Geocolor image from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) GOES-16 satellite captures the deepening storm off the East coast of the United States on Jan. 4, 2018, at 16:22 UTC.  The powerful nor'easter is battering coastal areas with heavy snow and strong winds, from Florida to Maine. Show More Summary

University of Maryland gets federal sea grant

The University of Maryland is getting a sea grant. Sens. Ben Cardin and Chris Van Hollen have announced the nearly $288,000 federal grant through the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. … Click to Continue »

No More Chocolate! Scientists Warn Climate Change Is Putting Cacao Plants At Risk!

Thanks to climate change, even chocolate is no longer safe! The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration predicted in a 2016 report that based on climate change factors, cacao is going to be facing a real crisis in the next four decades! See, chocolate can only be grown within 10 degrees of the equator because of specific temperature [...]

It's Ice Ball Season

While the rest of the planet has been bathed in above-average temperatures, much of America is chattering through a sprint of record-cold days. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration captured a chilling satellite image of...Show More Summary

NOAA’s Most-Advanced Weather Satellite Ever Now Officially Operational

The U.S. The U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s next-generation geostationary weather satellite known as GOES-16 is now officially operational after moving into its new GOES-East position, where it will observe weather and provide critical data to forecasters from more than 22,000 miles above the earth’s atmosphere. Show More Summary

The Arctic Ice Is Dying

The Arctic "shows no sign of returning to [the] reliably frozen region of past decades," according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's (NOAA) annual Arctic Report Card. The 2017 report card primarily covers the period from October 2016 to September 2017. Show More Summary

Sorry Santa, the Arctic may never be frozen again

The snow-covered Arctic as we know it is no more. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, which oversees U.S. research in the Arctic, has released an annual report on the region’s health with the depressing title “Arctic...Show More Summary

The Arctic Is Warming Faster Than at Any Point in the Past 1,500 Years

The Arctic is warming faster than at any point in the past 1,500 years, according to a federal government report released Tuesday. The report, led by scientists at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, also found that maximum winter sea ice coverage in the Arctic was the smallest ever recorded. The peer-reviewed annual report card, presented at the […]

Officials Fear Whale Facing Extinction

Scientists are raising a red flag over the future of endangered right whales after a high number died in 2017. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) estimates that there are only about 450 North Atlantic right whales left after 17 were reported dead this year, according to Phys.org...

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