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Figure Observed and projected changed in the overall Kyoto gasses (Fig 1a) and all greenhouse gasses, expressed in CO2-equivalents (IPCC, 2007a, partly based on IPCC, 2001).
Note there is no historical trend in figure 1a due to the unavailability of long-term data for aerosols and ozone.
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Figure Changes in frequency of very wet days in Europe between 1976 and 1999
Note: Very wet days are defined as days with precipitation above 20 mm.
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Figure Energy-related carbon dioxide emissions, EU-25
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Figure Changes in frequencies of groups of plant species adapted to "warm" and "cold" conditions in the Netherlands and Norway
Note: Low numbers on the y-axis represent plant groups that are accustomed to cold conditions, high numbers are groups accustomed to warm growing conditions (according to Ellenberg numbers)
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Figure C source code Regional changes of mean sea ice draft in the Arctic
Note: Sea ice draft is the subsurface fraction of the ice thickness.
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Figure D source code Deviations of monthly snow cover extent over the northern hemisphere lands (including Greenland)
Note: Deviations are compared to a 30 year average
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Figure object code Change in occurrence of 100-year droughts. Comparisons of results calculated with WaterGAP 2.1 for today’s climate (1961-90) and for the 2020s and 2070s (ECHAM4 and HadCM3climate models and Baseline-A water use scenario)
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Figure Global average air temperature anomalies (1850 to 2012) in degrees Celsius (°C) relative to a pre-industrial baseline period
Global average air temperature anomalies (1850 to 2012) in degrees Celsius (°C) relative to a pre-industrial baseline period for 3 analyses of observations: 1) Black line - HadCRUT4 from the UK Met Office Hadley Centre and University of East Anglia Climate Research Unit, baseline period 1850-1899 (Morice et al. 2012) with the grey area representing the 95% confidence range, 2) Red line – MLOST from the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) National Climatic Data Centre, baseline period 1880-1899 (Smith et al., 2008), and 3) Blue line - GISSTemp from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) Goddard Institute for Space Studies, baseline period 1880-1899 (Hansen et al., 2010). Upper graph shows annual anomalies and lower graph shows decadal average anomalies for the same datasets.
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Figure Global average air temperature anomalies (1850 to 2013) in degrees Celsius (°C) relative to a pre-industrial baseline period
Global average air temperature anomalies (1850 to 2013) in degrees Celsius (°C) relative to a pre-industrial baseline period for 3 analyses of observations: 1) Black line - HadCRUT4 from the UK Met Office Hadley Centre and University of East Anglia Climate Research Unit, baseline period 1850-1899 (Morice et al. 2012) with the grey area representing the 95% confidence range, 2) Red line – MLOST from the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) National Climatic Data Centre, baseline period 1880-1899 (Smith et al., 2008), and 3) Blue line - GISSTemp from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) Goddard Institute for Space Studies, baseline period 1880-1899 (Hansen et al., 2010). Upper graph shows annual anomalies and lower graph shows decadal average anomalies for the same datasets.
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Figure Trends in cool nights across Europe
How to read the map: Cool nights are defined as being below the 10th percentile of the daily minimum temperature. Grid boxes outlined in solid black contain at least 3 stations and so are likely to be more representative of the grid-box. Higher confidence in the long-term trend is shown by a black dot. Area averaged annual time series of percentage changes and trend lines are shown below each map for one area in northern Europe (Green line, 5.6 to 16.9 E and 56.2 to 66.2 N) and one in south-western Europe (Pink line, 350.6 to 1.9 E and 36.2 to 43.7 N).
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European Environment Agency (EEA)
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