State of Climate in 2012

J. Blunden, D.S. Arndt, C. Achberger, S.A. Ackerman, A. Albanil, P. Alexander, E.J. Alfaro, R. Allan, L.M. Alves, J.A. Amador, P. Ambenje, S. Andrianjafinirina, J. Antonov, J.A. Aravequia, A. Arendt, J. Arevalo, I. Ashik, Z. Altheru, V. Banzon, M.O. Baringer & 57 others S. Barreira, D.E. Barriopedro, G. Beard, G. Becker, M.J. Behrenfeld, G.D. Bell, A. Benedetti, G. Bernhard, P. Berrisford, D.I. Berry, U. Bhatt, M. Bidegain, N. Bindoff, P. Bissolli, E.S. Blake, R. Booneeady, M. Bosilovich, J.E. Box, T. Boyer, G.O. Braathen, D.H. Bromwich, R. Brown, L. Brown, L. Bruhwiler, O.N. Bulygina, D. Burgess, J. Burrows, B. Calderon, S.J. Camargo, J. Campbell, Y. Cao, J. Cappelen, G. Carrasco, D.P. Chambers, L. Chang'a, P. Chappell, W. Chehade, M. Cheliah, H.H. Christiansen, J.R. Christy, P. Ciais, C.A.S. Coelho, J.G. Cogley, S. Colwell, J.N. Cross, J. Crouch, S.A. Cunningham, M. Dacic, R.A.M. de Jeu, F.S. Dekaa, M. Demircan, C. Derksen, H.J. Diamond, E.J. Dlugokencky, K. Dohan, A.J. Dolman, et al. et al.

Research output: Contribution to JournalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Abstract

For the first time in several years, the El Nino-Southern Oscillation did not dominate regional climate conditions around the globe. A weak La Niña dissipated to ENSO-neutral conditions by spring, and while El Nino appeared to be emerging during summer, this phase never fully developed as sea surface temperatures in the eastern equatorial Pacific uncharacteristically returned to neutral conditions. Nevertheless, other large-scale climate patterns and extreme weather events impacted various regions during the year. A negative phase of the Arctic Oscillation from mid-January to early February contributed to frigid conditions in parts of northern Africa, eastern Europe, and western Asia. A lack of rain during the 2012 wet season led to the worst drought in at least the past three decades for northeastern Brazil. Central North America also experienced one of its most severe droughts on record. The Caribbean observed a very wet dry season and it was the Sahel's wettest rainy season in 50 years. Overall, the 2012 average temperature across global land and ocean surfaces ranked among the 10 warmest years on record. The global land surface temperature alone was also among the 10 warmest on record. In the upper atmosphere, the average stratospheric temperature was record or near-record cold, depending on the dataset. After a 30-year warming trend from 1970 to 1999 for global sea surface temperatures, the period 2000-12 had little further trend. This may be linked to the prevalence of La Niña-like conditions during the 21st century. Heat content in the upper 700 m of the ocean remained near record high levels in 2012. Net increases from 2011 to 2012 were observed at 700-m to 2000-m depth and even in the abyssal ocean below. Following sharp decreases in global sea level in the first half of 2011 that were linked to the effects of La Niña, sea levels rebounded to reach records highs in 2012. The increased hydrological cycle seen in recent years continued, with more evaporation in drier locations and more precipitation in rainy areas. In a pattern that has held since 2004, salty areas of the ocean surfaces and subsurfaces were anomalously salty on average, while fresher areas were anomalously fresh. Global tropical cyclone activity during 2012 was near average, with a total of 84 storms compared with the 1981-2010 average of 89. Similar to 2010 and 2011, the North Atlantic was the only hurricane basin that experienced above-normal activity. In this basin, Sandy brought devastation to Cuba and parts of the eastern North American seaboard. All other basins experienced either near- or below-normal tropical cyclone activity. Only three tropical cyclones reached Category 5 intensity-all in the Western North Pacific basin. Of these, Super Typhoon Bopha became the only storm in the historical record to produce winds greater than 130 kt south of 7°N. It was also the costliest storm to affect the Philippines and killed more than 1000 residents. Minimum Arctic sea ice extent in September and Northern Hemisphere snow cover extent in June both reached new record lows. June snow cover extent is now declining at a faster rate (-17.6% per decade) than September sea ice extent (-13.0% per decade). Permafrost temperatures reached record high values in northernmost Alaska. A new melt extent record occurred on 11-12 July on the Greenland ice sheet; 97% of the ice sheet showed some form of melt, four times greater than the average melt for this time of year. The climate in Antarctica was relatively stable overall. The largest maximum sea ice extent since records begain in 1978 was observed in September 2012. In the stratosphere, warm air led to the second smallest ozone hole in the past two decades. Even so, the springtime ozone layer above Antarctica likely will not return to its early 1980s state until about 2060. Following a slight decline associated with the global financial crisis, global CO
Original languageEnglish
Article number8
Pages (from-to)S1-S238
JournalBulletin of the American Meteorological Society
Issue number94
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2014

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climate
tropical cyclone
wet season
sea ice
melt
basin
snow cover
El Nino-Southern Oscillation
ice sheet
land surface
sea surface
sea surface temperature
drought
sea level
Arctic Oscillation
temperature
financial crisis
twenty first century
hydrological cycle
typhoon

Cite this

Blunden, J., Arndt, D. S., Achberger, C., Ackerman, S. A., Albanil, A., Alexander, P., ... et al., E. A. (2014). State of Climate in 2012. Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society, (94), S1-S238. [8]. https://doi.org/10.1175/2013bamsstateoftheclimate.1
Blunden, J. ; Arndt, D.S. ; Achberger, C. ; Ackerman, S.A. ; Albanil, A. ; Alexander, P. ; Alfaro, E.J. ; Allan, R. ; Alves, L.M. ; Amador, J.A. ; Ambenje, P. ; Andrianjafinirina, S. ; Antonov, J. ; Aravequia, J.A. ; Arendt, A. ; Arevalo, J. ; Ashik, I. ; Altheru, Z. ; Banzon, V. ; Baringer, M.O. ; Barreira, S. ; Barriopedro, D.E. ; Beard, G. ; Becker, G. ; Behrenfeld, M.J. ; Bell, G.D. ; Benedetti, A. ; Bernhard, G. ; Berrisford, P. ; Berry, D.I. ; Bhatt, U. ; Bidegain, M. ; Bindoff, N. ; Bissolli, P. ; Blake, E.S. ; Booneeady, R. ; Bosilovich, M. ; Box, J.E. ; Boyer, T. ; Braathen, G.O. ; Bromwich, D.H. ; Brown, R. ; Brown, L. ; Bruhwiler, L. ; Bulygina, O.N. ; Burgess, D. ; Burrows, J. ; Calderon, B. ; Camargo, S.J. ; Campbell, J. ; Cao, Y. ; Cappelen, J. ; Carrasco, G. ; Chambers, D.P. ; Chang'a, L. ; Chappell, P. ; Chehade, W. ; Cheliah, M. ; Christiansen, H.H. ; Christy, J.R. ; Ciais, P. ; Coelho, C.A.S. ; Cogley, J.G. ; Colwell, S. ; Cross, J.N. ; Crouch, J. ; Cunningham, S.A. ; Dacic, M. ; de Jeu, R.A.M. ; Dekaa, F.S. ; Demircan, M. ; Derksen, C. ; Diamond, H.J. ; Dlugokencky, E.J. ; Dohan, K. ; Dolman, A.J. ; et al., et al. / State of Climate in 2012. In: Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society. 2014 ; No. 94. pp. S1-S238.
@article{0b4b66a130ba4e37bb65136596c920f3,
title = "State of Climate in 2012",
abstract = "For the first time in several years, the El Nino-Southern Oscillation did not dominate regional climate conditions around the globe. A weak La Ni{\~n}a dissipated to ENSO-neutral conditions by spring, and while El Nino appeared to be emerging during summer, this phase never fully developed as sea surface temperatures in the eastern equatorial Pacific uncharacteristically returned to neutral conditions. Nevertheless, other large-scale climate patterns and extreme weather events impacted various regions during the year. A negative phase of the Arctic Oscillation from mid-January to early February contributed to frigid conditions in parts of northern Africa, eastern Europe, and western Asia. A lack of rain during the 2012 wet season led to the worst drought in at least the past three decades for northeastern Brazil. Central North America also experienced one of its most severe droughts on record. The Caribbean observed a very wet dry season and it was the Sahel's wettest rainy season in 50 years. Overall, the 2012 average temperature across global land and ocean surfaces ranked among the 10 warmest years on record. The global land surface temperature alone was also among the 10 warmest on record. In the upper atmosphere, the average stratospheric temperature was record or near-record cold, depending on the dataset. After a 30-year warming trend from 1970 to 1999 for global sea surface temperatures, the period 2000-12 had little further trend. This may be linked to the prevalence of La Ni{\~n}a-like conditions during the 21st century. Heat content in the upper 700 m of the ocean remained near record high levels in 2012. Net increases from 2011 to 2012 were observed at 700-m to 2000-m depth and even in the abyssal ocean below. Following sharp decreases in global sea level in the first half of 2011 that were linked to the effects of La Ni{\~n}a, sea levels rebounded to reach records highs in 2012. The increased hydrological cycle seen in recent years continued, with more evaporation in drier locations and more precipitation in rainy areas. In a pattern that has held since 2004, salty areas of the ocean surfaces and subsurfaces were anomalously salty on average, while fresher areas were anomalously fresh. Global tropical cyclone activity during 2012 was near average, with a total of 84 storms compared with the 1981-2010 average of 89. Similar to 2010 and 2011, the North Atlantic was the only hurricane basin that experienced above-normal activity. In this basin, Sandy brought devastation to Cuba and parts of the eastern North American seaboard. All other basins experienced either near- or below-normal tropical cyclone activity. Only three tropical cyclones reached Category 5 intensity-all in the Western North Pacific basin. Of these, Super Typhoon Bopha became the only storm in the historical record to produce winds greater than 130 kt south of 7°N. It was also the costliest storm to affect the Philippines and killed more than 1000 residents. Minimum Arctic sea ice extent in September and Northern Hemisphere snow cover extent in June both reached new record lows. June snow cover extent is now declining at a faster rate (-17.6{\%} per decade) than September sea ice extent (-13.0{\%} per decade). Permafrost temperatures reached record high values in northernmost Alaska. A new melt extent record occurred on 11-12 July on the Greenland ice sheet; 97{\%} of the ice sheet showed some form of melt, four times greater than the average melt for this time of year. The climate in Antarctica was relatively stable overall. The largest maximum sea ice extent since records begain in 1978 was observed in September 2012. In the stratosphere, warm air led to the second smallest ozone hole in the past two decades. Even so, the springtime ozone layer above Antarctica likely will not return to its early 1980s state until about 2060. Following a slight decline associated with the global financial crisis, global CO",
author = "J. Blunden and D.S. Arndt and C. Achberger and S.A. Ackerman and A. Albanil and P. Alexander and E.J. Alfaro and R. Allan and L.M. Alves and J.A. Amador and P. Ambenje and S. Andrianjafinirina and J. Antonov and J.A. Aravequia and A. Arendt and J. Arevalo and I. Ashik and Z. Altheru and V. Banzon and M.O. Baringer and S. Barreira and D.E. Barriopedro and G. Beard and G. Becker and M.J. Behrenfeld and G.D. Bell and A. Benedetti and G. Bernhard and P. Berrisford and D.I. Berry and U. Bhatt and M. Bidegain and N. Bindoff and P. Bissolli and E.S. Blake and R. Booneeady and M. Bosilovich and J.E. Box and T. Boyer and G.O. Braathen and D.H. Bromwich and R. Brown and L. Brown and L. Bruhwiler and O.N. Bulygina and D. Burgess and J. Burrows and B. Calderon and S.J. Camargo and J. Campbell and Y. Cao and J. Cappelen and G. Carrasco and D.P. Chambers and L. Chang'a and P. Chappell and W. Chehade and M. Cheliah and H.H. Christiansen and J.R. Christy and P. Ciais and C.A.S. Coelho and J.G. Cogley and S. Colwell and J.N. Cross and J. Crouch and S.A. Cunningham and M. Dacic and {de Jeu}, R.A.M. and F.S. Dekaa and M. Demircan and C. Derksen and H.J. Diamond and E.J. Dlugokencky and K. Dohan and A.J. Dolman and {et al.}, {et al.}",
year = "2014",
doi = "10.1175/2013bamsstateoftheclimate.1",
language = "English",
pages = "S1--S238",
journal = "Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society",
issn = "0003-0007",
publisher = "American Meteorological Society",
number = "94",

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Blunden, J, Arndt, DS, Achberger, C, Ackerman, SA, Albanil, A, Alexander, P, Alfaro, EJ, Allan, R, Alves, LM, Amador, JA, Ambenje, P, Andrianjafinirina, S, Antonov, J, Aravequia, JA, Arendt, A, Arevalo, J, Ashik, I, Altheru, Z, Banzon, V, Baringer, MO, Barreira, S, Barriopedro, DE, Beard, G, Becker, G, Behrenfeld, MJ, Bell, GD, Benedetti, A, Bernhard, G, Berrisford, P, Berry, DI, Bhatt, U, Bidegain, M, Bindoff, N, Bissolli, P, Blake, ES, Booneeady, R, Bosilovich, M, Box, JE, Boyer, T, Braathen, GO, Bromwich, DH, Brown, R, Brown, L, Bruhwiler, L, Bulygina, ON, Burgess, D, Burrows, J, Calderon, B, Camargo, SJ, Campbell, J, Cao, Y, Cappelen, J, Carrasco, G, Chambers, DP, Chang'a, L, Chappell, P, Chehade, W, Cheliah, M, Christiansen, HH, Christy, JR, Ciais, P, Coelho, CAS, Cogley, JG, Colwell, S, Cross, JN, Crouch, J, Cunningham, SA, Dacic, M, de Jeu, RAM, Dekaa, FS, Demircan, M, Derksen, C, Diamond, HJ, Dlugokencky, EJ, Dohan, K, Dolman, AJ & et al., EA 2014, 'State of Climate in 2012' Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society, no. 94, 8, pp. S1-S238. https://doi.org/10.1175/2013bamsstateoftheclimate.1

State of Climate in 2012. / Blunden, J.; Arndt, D.S.; Achberger, C.; Ackerman, S.A.; Albanil, A.; Alexander, P.; Alfaro, E.J.; Allan, R.; Alves, L.M.; Amador, J.A.; Ambenje, P.; Andrianjafinirina, S.; Antonov, J.; Aravequia, J.A.; Arendt, A.; Arevalo, J.; Ashik, I.; Altheru, Z.; Banzon, V.; Baringer, M.O.; Barreira, S.; Barriopedro, D.E.; Beard, G.; Becker, G.; Behrenfeld, M.J.; Bell, G.D.; Benedetti, A.; Bernhard, G.; Berrisford, P.; Berry, D.I.; Bhatt, U.; Bidegain, M.; Bindoff, N.; Bissolli, P.; Blake, E.S.; Booneeady, R.; Bosilovich, M.; Box, J.E.; Boyer, T.; Braathen, G.O.; Bromwich, D.H.; Brown, R.; Brown, L.; Bruhwiler, L.; Bulygina, O.N.; Burgess, D.; Burrows, J.; Calderon, B.; Camargo, S.J.; Campbell, J.; Cao, Y.; Cappelen, J.; Carrasco, G.; Chambers, D.P.; Chang'a, L.; Chappell, P.; Chehade, W.; Cheliah, M.; Christiansen, H.H.; Christy, J.R.; Ciais, P.; Coelho, C.A.S.; Cogley, J.G.; Colwell, S.; Cross, J.N.; Crouch, J.; Cunningham, S.A.; Dacic, M.; de Jeu, R.A.M.; Dekaa, F.S.; Demircan, M.; Derksen, C.; Diamond, H.J.; Dlugokencky, E.J.; Dohan, K.; Dolman, A.J.; et al., et al.

In: Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society, No. 94, 8, 2014, p. S1-S238.

Research output: Contribution to JournalArticleAcademicpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - State of Climate in 2012

AU - Blunden, J.

AU - Arndt, D.S.

AU - Achberger, C.

AU - Ackerman, S.A.

AU - Albanil, A.

AU - Alexander, P.

AU - Alfaro, E.J.

AU - Allan, R.

AU - Alves, L.M.

AU - Amador, J.A.

AU - Ambenje, P.

AU - Andrianjafinirina, S.

AU - Antonov, J.

AU - Aravequia, J.A.

AU - Arendt, A.

AU - Arevalo, J.

AU - Ashik, I.

AU - Altheru, Z.

AU - Banzon, V.

AU - Baringer, M.O.

AU - Barreira, S.

AU - Barriopedro, D.E.

AU - Beard, G.

AU - Becker, G.

AU - Behrenfeld, M.J.

AU - Bell, G.D.

AU - Benedetti, A.

AU - Bernhard, G.

AU - Berrisford, P.

AU - Berry, D.I.

AU - Bhatt, U.

AU - Bidegain, M.

AU - Bindoff, N.

AU - Bissolli, P.

AU - Blake, E.S.

AU - Booneeady, R.

AU - Bosilovich, M.

AU - Box, J.E.

AU - Boyer, T.

AU - Braathen, G.O.

AU - Bromwich, D.H.

AU - Brown, R.

AU - Brown, L.

AU - Bruhwiler, L.

AU - Bulygina, O.N.

AU - Burgess, D.

AU - Burrows, J.

AU - Calderon, B.

AU - Camargo, S.J.

AU - Campbell, J.

AU - Cao, Y.

AU - Cappelen, J.

AU - Carrasco, G.

AU - Chambers, D.P.

AU - Chang'a, L.

AU - Chappell, P.

AU - Chehade, W.

AU - Cheliah, M.

AU - Christiansen, H.H.

AU - Christy, J.R.

AU - Ciais, P.

AU - Coelho, C.A.S.

AU - Cogley, J.G.

AU - Colwell, S.

AU - Cross, J.N.

AU - Crouch, J.

AU - Cunningham, S.A.

AU - Dacic, M.

AU - de Jeu, R.A.M.

AU - Dekaa, F.S.

AU - Demircan, M.

AU - Derksen, C.

AU - Diamond, H.J.

AU - Dlugokencky, E.J.

AU - Dohan, K.

AU - Dolman, A.J.

AU - et al., et al.

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - For the first time in several years, the El Nino-Southern Oscillation did not dominate regional climate conditions around the globe. A weak La Niña dissipated to ENSO-neutral conditions by spring, and while El Nino appeared to be emerging during summer, this phase never fully developed as sea surface temperatures in the eastern equatorial Pacific uncharacteristically returned to neutral conditions. Nevertheless, other large-scale climate patterns and extreme weather events impacted various regions during the year. A negative phase of the Arctic Oscillation from mid-January to early February contributed to frigid conditions in parts of northern Africa, eastern Europe, and western Asia. A lack of rain during the 2012 wet season led to the worst drought in at least the past three decades for northeastern Brazil. Central North America also experienced one of its most severe droughts on record. The Caribbean observed a very wet dry season and it was the Sahel's wettest rainy season in 50 years. Overall, the 2012 average temperature across global land and ocean surfaces ranked among the 10 warmest years on record. The global land surface temperature alone was also among the 10 warmest on record. In the upper atmosphere, the average stratospheric temperature was record or near-record cold, depending on the dataset. After a 30-year warming trend from 1970 to 1999 for global sea surface temperatures, the period 2000-12 had little further trend. This may be linked to the prevalence of La Niña-like conditions during the 21st century. Heat content in the upper 700 m of the ocean remained near record high levels in 2012. Net increases from 2011 to 2012 were observed at 700-m to 2000-m depth and even in the abyssal ocean below. Following sharp decreases in global sea level in the first half of 2011 that were linked to the effects of La Niña, sea levels rebounded to reach records highs in 2012. The increased hydrological cycle seen in recent years continued, with more evaporation in drier locations and more precipitation in rainy areas. In a pattern that has held since 2004, salty areas of the ocean surfaces and subsurfaces were anomalously salty on average, while fresher areas were anomalously fresh. Global tropical cyclone activity during 2012 was near average, with a total of 84 storms compared with the 1981-2010 average of 89. Similar to 2010 and 2011, the North Atlantic was the only hurricane basin that experienced above-normal activity. In this basin, Sandy brought devastation to Cuba and parts of the eastern North American seaboard. All other basins experienced either near- or below-normal tropical cyclone activity. Only three tropical cyclones reached Category 5 intensity-all in the Western North Pacific basin. Of these, Super Typhoon Bopha became the only storm in the historical record to produce winds greater than 130 kt south of 7°N. It was also the costliest storm to affect the Philippines and killed more than 1000 residents. Minimum Arctic sea ice extent in September and Northern Hemisphere snow cover extent in June both reached new record lows. June snow cover extent is now declining at a faster rate (-17.6% per decade) than September sea ice extent (-13.0% per decade). Permafrost temperatures reached record high values in northernmost Alaska. A new melt extent record occurred on 11-12 July on the Greenland ice sheet; 97% of the ice sheet showed some form of melt, four times greater than the average melt for this time of year. The climate in Antarctica was relatively stable overall. The largest maximum sea ice extent since records begain in 1978 was observed in September 2012. In the stratosphere, warm air led to the second smallest ozone hole in the past two decades. Even so, the springtime ozone layer above Antarctica likely will not return to its early 1980s state until about 2060. Following a slight decline associated with the global financial crisis, global CO

AB - For the first time in several years, the El Nino-Southern Oscillation did not dominate regional climate conditions around the globe. A weak La Niña dissipated to ENSO-neutral conditions by spring, and while El Nino appeared to be emerging during summer, this phase never fully developed as sea surface temperatures in the eastern equatorial Pacific uncharacteristically returned to neutral conditions. Nevertheless, other large-scale climate patterns and extreme weather events impacted various regions during the year. A negative phase of the Arctic Oscillation from mid-January to early February contributed to frigid conditions in parts of northern Africa, eastern Europe, and western Asia. A lack of rain during the 2012 wet season led to the worst drought in at least the past three decades for northeastern Brazil. Central North America also experienced one of its most severe droughts on record. The Caribbean observed a very wet dry season and it was the Sahel's wettest rainy season in 50 years. Overall, the 2012 average temperature across global land and ocean surfaces ranked among the 10 warmest years on record. The global land surface temperature alone was also among the 10 warmest on record. In the upper atmosphere, the average stratospheric temperature was record or near-record cold, depending on the dataset. After a 30-year warming trend from 1970 to 1999 for global sea surface temperatures, the period 2000-12 had little further trend. This may be linked to the prevalence of La Niña-like conditions during the 21st century. Heat content in the upper 700 m of the ocean remained near record high levels in 2012. Net increases from 2011 to 2012 were observed at 700-m to 2000-m depth and even in the abyssal ocean below. Following sharp decreases in global sea level in the first half of 2011 that were linked to the effects of La Niña, sea levels rebounded to reach records highs in 2012. The increased hydrological cycle seen in recent years continued, with more evaporation in drier locations and more precipitation in rainy areas. In a pattern that has held since 2004, salty areas of the ocean surfaces and subsurfaces were anomalously salty on average, while fresher areas were anomalously fresh. Global tropical cyclone activity during 2012 was near average, with a total of 84 storms compared with the 1981-2010 average of 89. Similar to 2010 and 2011, the North Atlantic was the only hurricane basin that experienced above-normal activity. In this basin, Sandy brought devastation to Cuba and parts of the eastern North American seaboard. All other basins experienced either near- or below-normal tropical cyclone activity. Only three tropical cyclones reached Category 5 intensity-all in the Western North Pacific basin. Of these, Super Typhoon Bopha became the only storm in the historical record to produce winds greater than 130 kt south of 7°N. It was also the costliest storm to affect the Philippines and killed more than 1000 residents. Minimum Arctic sea ice extent in September and Northern Hemisphere snow cover extent in June both reached new record lows. June snow cover extent is now declining at a faster rate (-17.6% per decade) than September sea ice extent (-13.0% per decade). Permafrost temperatures reached record high values in northernmost Alaska. A new melt extent record occurred on 11-12 July on the Greenland ice sheet; 97% of the ice sheet showed some form of melt, four times greater than the average melt for this time of year. The climate in Antarctica was relatively stable overall. The largest maximum sea ice extent since records begain in 1978 was observed in September 2012. In the stratosphere, warm air led to the second smallest ozone hole in the past two decades. Even so, the springtime ozone layer above Antarctica likely will not return to its early 1980s state until about 2060. Following a slight decline associated with the global financial crisis, global CO

U2 - 10.1175/2013bamsstateoftheclimate.1

DO - 10.1175/2013bamsstateoftheclimate.1

M3 - Article

SP - S1-S238

JO - Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society

JF - Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society

SN - 0003-0007

IS - 94

M1 - 8

ER -

Blunden J, Arndt DS, Achberger C, Ackerman SA, Albanil A, Alexander P et al. State of Climate in 2012. Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society. 2014;(94):S1-S238. 8. https://doi.org/10.1175/2013bamsstateoftheclimate.1