You don't want to see a heat map of the Earth

You don’t want to see a heat map of the Earth

The heat is on, which doesn’t bode well anyway.

“Extreme heat waves hit Europe, North Africa, the Middle East and Asia in June and July, with temperatures reaching over 40°C in some places, breaking many long-running records.”Reported by NASA’s Earth Observatorywhich also shared a photo of the state of our planet’s eastern hemisphere on July 13:

This, of course, shows the Earth’s surface air temperature, which you can feel when you go outside, for example. You may also have found out for yourself that the darker the red, the higher the temperature, and on the colorimeter you can see the value that corresponds to it (in degrees Celsius)

“These extremes and wide range temperatures are a clear indication that it is human-caused greenhouse gases that are causing extreme weather, affecting our living conditions.”

— said Stephen Pawson, chief of the Global Modeling and Accommodation Office at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, who added that such extreme heat also has a direct impact on human health.

Just to see how dangerous this thing is:

  • In Western Europe, where there was already a severe drought, a heat wave ignited fires in Portugal, Spain and parts of France. For example, in the Portuguese city of Leiria, where 45 ° C was measured on July 13, more than 3,000 hectares were burned.
  • In Italy, record temperatures contributed to the collapse of a portion of the Marmolada glacier in the Dolomites (where an avalanche of snow, ice, and rocks killed 11 hikers).
  • The UK Met Office has issued a severe heat warning, and as temperatures are expected to rise further, the region’s temperature record is likely to be broken.
  • 48 degrees Celsius was recorded in the capital, Tunis, making it a 40-year high.
  • In Iran, the temperature reached 52 degrees Celsius at the end of June, and the intense heat continued until July.
  • In China, summer has brought three heat waves so far, as a result, for example, of melting asphalt and cracking of roof tiles. In Shanghai, the highest temperature ever recorded since records began in 1873 was 40.9°C.
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In Hungary this week, maximum temperatures will be above 35°C in several places, you can expect long lasting heat and mostly dry weather, so it doesn’t hurt to take care of yourself.

(source: NASAAnd the National Weather Service(Photo: Getty Images)

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