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May 2016
May 2016

<p>Rounds of severe thunderstorms, including the potential for flooding rain and tornadoes, will continue to erupt over the central United States this week.</p>
India’s on-going heat wave, which set a new record for the country’s highest-ever recorded temperature last week, is melting tarmac on the roads of some of India's busiest cities. Residents in the city of Valsad, Gujarat, had to fight melting...
Conditions will become favorable for tropical development over the Atlantic Ocean, in the vicinity of the southeastern United States, toward the end of...
Ray Hornsay Burning Coals Temperature records are being broken left and right. But what is the endgame here? In a study published today in Nature Climate Change researchers looked into what would happen if all the remaining fossil fuels on Earth were burned, releasing massive amounts of carbon dioxide (carbon) into the air. Estimates of how much carbon would be released if all the fossil fuels were burned vary, but for this study, the researchers estimated that an additional 5 trillion tons of carbon would be released into the atmosphere. With that amount of carbon in the atmosphere, the researchers predict that by the year 2300, the average temperature around the world will rise by 14.4 degrees Fahrenheit. In the Arctic, the researchers predict that the temperature change will be even more pronounced, rising an estimated 30.6 degrees Fahrenheit by 2300. In addition, the models predict that precipitation patterns around the world would shift dramatically, increasing in the tropical Pacific, and decreasing in Africa, Australia, the Mediterranean, and the Amazon. The study lines up with other research published a few months ago that showed that if all fossil fuels were burned, ice caps around the world would melt, raising sea levels by as much as 200 feet.
"[O]ne of the most beautiful supercell thunderstorms I've seen."
<p>The 2016 Atlantic hurricane season runs from the beginning of June until the end of September and we look at famous people who share their names with this season's hurricanes.</p>
Officials and enthusiasts believe the sirens continue to serve the public safety even with the rise of smartphones, social media and text alerts.
May 23, 2016; 11:26 AM ET Take a look at this crazy footage showing a tornado touching down near Big Spring, Texas on May 22, as a family takes cover under a bridge.
<p>Here's a look at fantastic images of rain around the world.</p>
(Bloomberg) -- Think of it as Mother Nature’s roller-coaster ride: the shift between the weather patterns known as El Nino and La Nina that, at their worst, can cause havoc worldwide.&nbsp;
<p>Southern Asia is on the tail-end of one of the worst heat waves seen in this region of the world in modern history, with several countries over the past few weeks measuring the hottest temperatures they’ve ever recorded. The historic warmth started in southeastern Asia during the middle of April, and the stifling heat has spread into India in recent days.</p>
Indonesian rescuers are searching for survivors in scorched villages and devastated farmlands after a volcano erupted in clouds of searing ash and gas, killing at least seven and leaving others fighting life-threatening burns.
Tens of thousands of Bangladeshis returned Monday to wind-battered villages and rain-soaked fields after a strong storm pummeled the coast and killed at least 26 people over the weekend.
Whimsical cloud vortices dot the sky in a new satellite image of an island volcano. The shot, captured by the Operational Land Imager on the Landsat...
Sea level rise is potentially one of the most damaging results of climate change.
<p>Frequent showers will force residents of the northwestern United States to keep umbrellas handy this week.</p>
Last year, New York City faced an unusual situation. An epic winter in the city’s Delaware River watershed brought heavy snow and very little rain. 
Crucial Nevada reservoir at lowest point since Hoover Dam was built in 1936; water managers plan to let it drop further
<p>Along the mid-Atlantic coast, where waters are rising quickly, marshes are on the march, consuming forestland, farms and yards. “Habitats are changing fast here,” said Matt Whitbeck, a biologist at the Blackwater National Wildlife Refuge in Maryland, where dead trees still jut from young marshes. Newly published modeling shows that a looming acceleration in sea level rise could further accelerate the spread of marshes worldwide.</p>
2011 was one of the deadliest years for tornadoes as several ripped through Alabama, Missouri and several states throughout the year.
Practically every place on Earth was warmer than usual in April, making it the 12th consecutive month of record global temperatures.
It's that time of year in the Southwest - and as far as Alaska - when dust storms take shape, raising health and safety risks as plumes of dirt take to the sky.A dry winter means the Southwest is seeing a greater number of dust storms. Experts say the infamous haboobs, as they're known in the Phoenix area, will likely be active this summer when monsoon season begins.In southern Arizona, a...
<p>The jewels in the Crown of the Continent are vanishing. The glistening ice fields for which Glacier National Park is named are retreating higher into their alpine valleys. Of the approximately 150 glaciers present in 1850, only 25 remain big enough to be considered functional glaciers today. A computer-based climate model predicts that some of the largest will vanish by 2030. The predicted loss of glaciers in Glacier is both ironic and iconic, for no other reason than that they are the namesake of one of our oldest, grandest, most famous, and wildest national parks.</p>
On May 10, NASA added 1,284 new planets to its running list of confirmed planets outside of our solar system, or exoplanets. That brings the total well above 3,000. And those are just the ones we've detected. Scientists now believe that, on average, every star in the Milky Way has at least one planet orbiting it. And there are more than 100 billion stars in our galaxy alone. With numbers like those, its hard to believe that we're all alone. Exploring these exoplanets is our best bet to locate distant neighbors in our lonely chunk of the universe. Here are some of the most promising places we might find life beyond our solar system:
Over the course of his career, AccuWeather Extreme Meteorologist and Storm Chaser Reed Timmer has witnessed up close some of the most chaotic and extreme...
<p>Cyclone Roanu battered the coast of southern Bangladesh on Saturday, forcing half a million people to flee their homes and leaving 23 people dead in floods and rain-triggered landslides.</p>
<p>There is a 9 percent chance of a magnitude-9 earthquake off the Aleutian Islands within the next 50 years – and this could spell trouble for Hawaii, say researchers.</p>
On May 22, the sun, the Earth, and the planet Mars will line up for a once-in-two-years treat called "the opposition of Mars." 
<p>Black holes are the only objects in the universe that can trap light by sheer gravitational force. Scientists believe they are formed when the corpse of a massive star collapses in on itself, becoming so dense that it warps the fabric of space and time. And any matter that crosses their event horizons, also known as the point of no return, spirals helplessly toward an unknown fate. Despite decades of research, these monstrous cosmological phenomena remain shrouded in mystery. They're still blowing the minds of scientists who study them. Here are ten reasons why.</p>
Researchers seek to raise at least $100,000 to study the star, whose erratic behavior triggered frenzied speculation about "alien megastructures" orbiting it.
<p>The International Space Station reached a milestone and other amazing photos from space this week.</p>
Odds are increasing that 2016 will be the hottest year on the books, as April continued a remarkable streak of record-warm months. Last month was rated as the warmest April on record by both NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, which released their data this week. In the temperature annals kept by NOAA, it marked the 12th record warmest month in a row. How global temperatures have differed from average so far this year. Click image to enlarge. Credit: NOAA Global temperatures have been hovering around 1.5°C (2.7°F) above pre-industrial averages — a threshold that’s being considered by international negotiators as a new goal for limiting warming. While an exceptionally strong El Niño has provided a boost to temperatures in recent months, the primary driver has been the heat that has built up from decades of unabated greenhouse gas emissions. Nearing 1.5°C NOAA announced its temperature data for April on Wednesday, with the month measuring 1.98°F (1.1°C) above the 20th century average of 56.7°F (13.7°C). It was warmer than the previous record-hot April of 2010 by 0.5°F (0.3°C). NASA’s data showed the month was about the same amount above the average from 1951-1980. The two agencies use different baselines and process the global temperature data slightly differently, leading to potential differences in the exact temperatures anomalies for each month and year. Both agencies’ records show that global temperatures have come down slightly from the peaks they hit in February and March, which ranked as the most anomalously warm months by NASA and NOAA, respectively. Climate Central has reanalyzed the temperature data from recent months, averaging the NASA and NOAA numbers and comparing it to the average from 1881-1910 to show how much temperatures have risen from a period closer to preindustrial times. The analysis shows that the year-to-date temperature through April is 1.45°C above the average from that period. Governments have agreed to limit warming this century to less than 2°C from pre-industrial times and are exploring setting an even more ambitious goal of 1.5°C, which temperatures are currently close to. “The fact that we are beginning to cross key thresholds at the monthly timescale is indeed an indication of how close we are getting to permanently exceeding those thresholds,” Michael Mann, a climate scientist at Penn State, said in an email. A year-to-date look at 2016 global temperatures compared to recent years. Click image to enlarge. It will take a significant effort to further limit emissions of carbon dioxide and other heat-trapping gases to realize those goals, experts say. Carbon dioxide levels at the Mauna Loa observatory in Hawaii are already poised to stay above 400 parts per million year-round. They have risen from a pre-industrial level of 280 ppm and from 315 ppm just since the mid-20th century. Hottest Year? As El Niño continues to rapidly decay, monthly temperature anomalies are slowly declining. They are still considerably higher than they were just last year, the current title-holder for the hottest year on record. Given the head start this year has over last, there is a more than 99 percent chance that 2016 will best 2015 as the hottest year on the books, according to Gavin Schmidt, head of NASA’s Goddard Institute for Space Studies, which keeps the agencies temperature data. If 2016 does set the mark, it will be the third record-setting year in a row. It is likely, though, that the streak would end with this year, as a La Niña event is looking increasingly likely to follow El Niño, and it tends to have a cooling effect on global temperatures. But even La Niña years today are warmer than El Niño years of previous decades — a clear sign of how much human caused-warming has increased global temperatures. In fact, the planet hasn’t seen a record cold year since 1911.
A city in India has just notched the country's highest recorded temperature of all time, 123.8 degrees Fahrenheit.
An amazing new Mars image captured by the Hubble Space Telescope shows clouds, craters, ice caps and other features...
Does up-close tornado chasing set a bad example that puts lives at risk?
The amount of heat-trapping carbon dioxide in the air jumped by the biggest amount on record last month, a rise amplified by El Nino, scientists say.Carbon dioxide levels increased by 4.16 parts per million in April compared to a year earlier, according to readings at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's Mauna Loa Observatory in Hawaii. Until this year, the biggest increase was 3.7 ppm. Records go back to 1950.April's...
<p>You might be up to speed on international idioms to describe heavy rain, but how about the way people across the U.S. talk about it? We’ve teamed up with the editors at the Dictionary of American Regional English (DARE) to bring you 11 imaginative regional idioms for heavy rain that go way beyond cats and dogs.</p>
Giant waves, possibly triggered by two meteorite impacts, may have shaped Mars’s coastline and could hint at whether the red planet was once habitable.
It's amazing what people will believe about how to stay safe in a hurricane. Here's what's true and not true about protecting your windows and yourself in a big storm.
'This is something we should worry about'
Jupiter doesn't get whacked by asteroids and comets quite as often as scientists had thought. 
Three and a half billion years ago, a mega asteroid slammed into Earth, triggering massive tsunamis and leaving craters bigger than many U.S. states. It...
<p>April 22 is Earth Day, a world holiday celebrating our home planet — and so far, the only one we've got. Yet we're changing the face of Earth drastically via climate change. At times, it can seem like a massive, invisible process. But it isn't invisible. In this collection of images (from NASA, unless otherwise noted) you can see the unmistakable mark that human-induced climate change is making on the planet.</p>
Over five million cubic miles of ice covers the Earth's surface. As global temperatures rise, this ice continues to melt, and at an ever-increasing pace. With that, sea-levels continue to rise faster than ever. According to...
A glowing gas cloud full of young stars shines brightly in a new picture from the European Southern Observatory's Very Large Telescope (VLT) in Chile.
NOAA Cold Blob In Pacific Researchers have been tracking an area of cold water in the Pacific. A strong El Niño has been wreaking havoc on weather around the world for a year. But it might not be around for too much longer. Researchers at NOAA are seeing early signs that La Niña, the cooler side of the same climatic cycle that contains El Niño, is starting to emerge. The GIF above shows the water temperatures of the top 1,000 feet of the Pacific Ocean near the Equator taken during the spring. Blue represents cooler than normal temperatures, a sign that the warm waters that drive El Niño might be on the way out. Both El Niño and La Niña are part of the El Niño-Southern Oscillation (ENSO), a climate cycle that occurs irregularly every few years, defined by changes in sea surface temperatures (warmer than normal in El Niño and cooler than normal in La Niña).
Following one of the most active hurricane seasons on record in the East Pacific in 2015, fewer storms are predicted for the 2016 season. The 2015 season...
Celebrate the start of the Pacific hurricane season by learning about what a Category 5 could do to your home.
Video posted by the Mount Washington Observatory on Monday shows a worker being blown back by 109-mph wind on the snow-covered summit. 
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