April 5, 2022 by Save Britain
According to satellite measurements compiled by the University of Alabama and NASA scientist Dr Roy Spencer, there have now been 90 straight months of a standstill in global temperature. In fact, there is now a small downwards trend of -0.01°C, which equates to minus-0.14°C a century.
This small decrease is within the margin of error, although similar small movements upward are widely used by climate alarmists to push their agenda.
Satellite temperature measurements of the atmosphere are generally considered extremely accurate because they avoid the urban heat distortions common to surface measurements.
Although global temperature standstill is even beginning to show up in surface measurements. The Met Office shows almost no movement over the last 96 months, with the 0.04 °C rise within the margin of error.
Despite this, there has been little mention of the global temperature standstill in the mainstream media.
Latest Global Average Tropospheric Temperatures
Since 1979, NOAA satellites have been carrying instruments which measure the natural microwave thermal emissions from oxygen in the atmosphere. The intensity of the signals these microwave radiometers measure at different microwave frequencies is directly proportional to the temperature of different, deep layers of the atmosphere.
Every month, John Christy and I update global temperature datasets that represent the piecing together of the temperature data from a total of fifteen instruments flying on different satellites over the years. A discussion of the latest version (6.0) of the dataset is located here.
The graph above represents the latest update; updates are usually made within the first week of every month. Contrary to some reports, the satellite measurements are not calibrated in any way with the global surface-based thermometer records of temperature. They instead use their own on-board precision redundant platinum resistance thermometers (PRTs) calibrated to a laboratory reference standard before launch.
The digital data for the above plot, as well as for various sub-regions of the Earth and for three other atmospheric layers, are available at the links below. You can copy and paste the data into a spreadsheet program like Excel to do your own plotting and analysis (in Excel, you might need to use the “Data>Text to Columns” function to get the data separated into columns after pasting):
Lower Troposphere: http://vortex.nsstc.uah.edu/data/msu/v6.0/tlt/uahncdc_lt_6.0.txt Mid-Troposphere: http://vortex.nsstc.uah.edu/data/msu/v6.0/tmt/uahncdc_mt_6.0.txt Tropopause: http://vortex.nsstc.uah.edu/data/msu/v6.0/ttp/uahncdc_tp_6.0.txt Lower Stratosphere: http://vortex.nsstc.uah.edu/data/msu/v6.0/tls/uahncdc_ls_6.0.txt