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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 CLIMATE CHANGE All three major global surface reconstructions prove the Earth's temperature has been rising since 1880, primarily in the 1970s. From 1981-2010, the average number of hurricanes rose from 6.4 to 12.1. For climate divisions, in the top ten percent (> 90th percentile) of their historical distribution are very warm/wet and those in the bottom ten percent (< 10th percentile) are very cold/dry. The extent of Artic sea ice has declined very quickly throughout recent decades. For the last fifty years there has been a lower troposphere temperature. About 7.0% of CONSUS was in moderate to extreme drought at the end of February, increasing about 4.8% compared to the prior month. Also during Febrary of 2016, the Northern hemisphere snowfall decreased from the average by about 800,000 square miles. The acidity of surface waters has increased by 30%. Global sea level has risen about 6.7 inches, and the rate of its rising has doubled in the last decade. Oceans have began warming, with the top 2,300 feet increasing in temperature by 0.302 degrees Fahrenheit since 1969. Greenland and Antartica ice sheets have decreased in mass. Greenland has lost 36-60 cubic miles between 2002 and 2006, and Antartica has lost 36 cubic miles from 2002-2005. The number of high temperature events have increased greatly in the US since 1950, and intense rainfalls have increased. Satellite data shows that the amount of spring snow cover has decreased over the past fifty years and the snow melts more quickly. Glaciers everywhere around the world are retreating (examples: Africa, Alaska, Andies, Rockies, etc.) February 2016 has marked the tenth consecutive month for a monthly global temperature record has been broken.
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