Environmental change: July is the hottest month on record in the world
July is the hottest month in the world on record, describing in detail the logic and administrative offices of the US government.
The information shows that the uniform land and sea surface temperature is 0.93 °C (1.68 °F) higher than the normal temperature of 15.8 °C (60.4 °F) in the 20th century.
This is the highest temperature observed since records were made 142 years ago. The previous record was set in July 2016 and was tied in 2019 and 2020.
Experts admit that this is due to the long-term effects of environmental changes.
In explaining this, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) stated that the “enviable rating” in July was worrying.
Rick Binrad, director of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said in a joint statement that “For this situation, it is the worst place before everyone else.”
“This new record adds disturbing and amazing ways in which environmental changes make the world different.” The combined land and sea surface temperature is 0.01°C higher than the 2016 record. In the northern hemisphere, the earth’s surface temperature was 1.54°C higher than normal, exceeding the record set in 2012.
A guide showing the percentage of temperature in July 2021
The data also shows that July is the hottest month ever in Asia and the second hottest month in Europe since 2018.
NOAA’s interpretation also includes evidence of a huge environmental “disparity” in July, which suggests that this year’s global hurricane movement is surprisingly high relative to the number of storms determined.
A recent United Nations report pointed out that environmental changes are having a “significant” impact on the planet, and some developments tend to be “irreversible over a period or centuries.”
United Nations Secretary-General António Guterres stated that these findings are “a red symbol of mankind.” He added, “If we consolidate power now, we can avoid environmental disasters. In any case, as this report points out, there is no perfect opportunity to delay or amnesty.’’
The authors of the report said that since 1970, the surface temperature around the world has risen faster than the other 50 years in the past few years.
Extraordinarily warm July 2021
Asia experienced the hottest July in history. Europe recorded the second July in history, with temperatures reaching 40°C (104°F) in parts of southern Europe. Since then, Italy has been the country with the highest temperature in Europe with Sicily having a temperature of 48.8°C (119.8°F), although the reading needs to be confirmed.
North America recorded the sixth hottest July on record. At the end of June, Canada recorded the highest temperature observed in its history, with Lytton in British Columbia reaching 49.6°C (116°F). July is also the fourth hottest ever in Australia and the sixth hottest in New Zealand. Africa finds July 7 the hottest. The hottest recorded in South America was July 10.