The first half of 2017 has been recorded to be the second-hottest year for Earth, only behind 2016, announced National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).
According to the data released by NOAA on Tuesday, average temperature from January to June was 14.4 degrees Celsius, which is 1.6 degrees warmer than the 20th century average.
Ahira Sanchez-Lugo, a NOAA atmosphere researcher to Climate Central stated, "After the decay of the solid El Nino I was anticipating that the qualities should drop a bit and rank among the main five hottest years. This year has been greatly astounding."
She included, "The chances are great that 2017 will remain in second place through the finish of the year, and it is much more probable that it will stay in any event the best three most sultry years."
As indicated by NOAA information, June 2017 has positioned third hottest in its record. Be that as it may, NASA which discharged it June numbers a week ago has positioned June 2017 as the fourth most sultry. The two organizations however indicate slight contrasts in the rankings yet emphatically concede to the current warming.
The hotspots around the globe for June included Mexico, western and focal Europe, eastern Russia and focal China. Five of the seven landmasses had the best 10 hottest January-June, with South America hitting the No. 2 spot for that period.
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