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Figure : ut-observed-number-of-very-warm-nights
Observed Number of Very Warm Nights
Figure 44.3Cooperative Institute for Climate and Satellites - NC
Kenneth E. Kunkel
The observed number of very warm nights (annual number of days with minimum temperature above 75°F) for 1900–2014, averaged over 5-year periods; these values are averages from 12 long-term reporting stations. Although Utah rarely experiences high nighttime temperatures due to its semi-arid climate and high average elevation, the frequency of very warm nights has risen dramatically in the last two decades. During the most recent five-year period (2010–2014), the number of such nights has been more than double the long-term average. The dark horizontal line is the long-term average (1900–2014) of 1.5 days per year. Source: CICS-NC and NOAA NCEI.
Free to use with credit to the original figure source.
The time range for this figure is January 01, 1900 (00:00 AM) to December 31, 2014 (00:00 AM).
This figure was created on April 13, 2015.
The spatial range for this figure is 36.9978° to 42.0017° latitude, and -109.0415° to -114.0531° longitude.
ProvenanceThis figure was derived from dataset Global Historical Climatology Network - Daily using the activity ut-very-warm-nights-noaa-ncdc-ghcn-daily-process
- 1 figure replaces this figure : figure noaa-led-state-summaries-2019 44.3
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