NOAA’s Own Data Show Pause In Troposphere Temperatures, Confirming UAH & RSS


By Paul Homewood

When we discuss satellite temperature measurements, we need to remember that it is usually lower troposphere we are talking about, TLT (Temperature Lower Troposphere). This covers the atmosphere from the surface up to around 10000 feet.

But the middle troposphere is just as important. This is the layer that covers from around 10000 to 30000 feet, as NOAA explains.

As NASA confirmed a few years ago, when analysing surface temperatures:

The measurements are surprising, because computer simulations of the world’s climate predict that the two lowest layers of the atmosphere — which together form the “troposphere” — should be warming faster than the Earth’s surface.

And if we check out RSS, we find that the temperature pause is obviously apparent in the TMT, or middle troposphere, just as it is in the TLT.


We know that Roy Spencer and John Christy of UAH are constantly vilified…

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One thought on “NOAA’s Own Data Show Pause In Troposphere Temperatures, Confirming UAH & RSS

  1. “Very good, we thought. Did GISS finally realize that CO2 sensitivity had been over-estimated for years? See our earlier reports on the subject:
    Climate debate turning point?
    Climate models moving closer to reality
    Late but important recognition: CO2 climate sensitivity, extreme heat models being scrapped, ocean cycles seen as an important systematic climate factor
    Studies from 2014 provide hope: Warming effect of CO2 indeed very much over-estimated. Official correction forthcoming
    No chance. After the good introduction came the return to the climate alarmism mode: Climate sensitivity is not lower, rather it is higher than previously thought, Schmidt & Co spin. Anyone wishing to read the sad story in its entirety can do so at their press release.”


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