The sun is setting on our world as we enter the last weeks of the summer and we’re starting to get a better idea of what’s in store for the year ahead.
Temperatures will hit the mid-20s by the time we get to winter and fall.
But, with the summer months, the air is expected to be cooler, with highs expected to remain around 20 degrees.
As we approach winter, temperatures are expected to drop back to normal.
But the opposite is also expected: The winter months are typically much cooler than the summer.
If we’re lucky, we’ll see temperatures in the mid to upper 40s.
But for the rest of us, winter will be more of a period of “summer at work” than “sumday at home”.
But for some, that won’t be a problem.
For some, it’s not a big deal.
For others, it is a big problem.
This summer will be the warmest ever for the continental United States, according to a new study from the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).
And the summer of 2018 will be one of the hottest years on record in the US.
The report, published Monday in the journal Science, is the latest from NOAA to track the average global temperature.
It shows that, since 1880, the average temperature has increased by 1.7 degrees Fahrenheit.
That’s a slight drop of 0.8 degrees from the previous record high of 2 degrees.
But it’s still a very significant increase.
That means the Earth has warmed about 0.07 degree Fahrenheit, or 2.2 degrees Fahrenheit, since the year 1800.
“The amount of warming over the past century has been about one-fifth of the average over the last 4,000 years,” said lead author Jason Box, a research scientist at NOAA’s Climate Prediction Center.
“So that’s about the same as if we were measuring the temperature of the ocean.”
The study used data from the National Climatic Data Center, which is run by NOAA.
It uses data from all the stations that collect data on temperature and humidity.
The data is kept in four categories: the monthly average, the long-term average, long-range average and the long term trend.
“We’ve found a big spike in heat,” Box said.
“In terms of heat-related events, this year is on track to be one that’s going to be very hot.”
In the long run, the hottest year on record is set to be the record-setting year of 2021, when it will likely exceed the previous high of 1998.
That year will be followed by a period where temperatures will be a bit cooler than normal.
The NOAA report also found that, over the next five years, temperatures will likely be higher than they were in the past, due to human-caused greenhouse gas emissions.
“Humans are contributing a lot to the global warming that we’re seeing now,” said Box.
“They’re responsible for about 20 percent of the warming over these last 10 years.
And the remaining 20 percent is due to natural processes, including volcanoes and volcanic eruptions.”
The increase in heat in the last few years is largely due to the increase in carbon dioxide in the atmosphere, Box said, as well as the continued burning of fossil fuels.
But human-made emissions have been responsible for some of the cooling, and there are also a few other natural processes at play that are affecting the global climate.
These include the El Niño phenomenon, the Southern Oscillation and a warming Arctic, he said. The El Niño has been one of those natural phenomena that affects the climate and is causing some natural weather patterns to change, such as more heat waves and the cooling of some places in the Pacific.
There are also other natural changes happening in the Arctic that are changing the climate, Box added.
Those natural changes can also cause other natural weather changes, such the warm water in the Gulf of Mexico that has been getting warmer and warmer, he explained.
But that water is not being absorbed by the oceans, which are warming and expanding.
It’s being absorbed into the atmosphere and causing more heat to build up in the air.
And that’s what the scientists are expecting, and that’s why they’re expecting an increase in the summertime temperatures.
It also means that we will see a large number of heat waves in the coming months.
And there are more heat-wave events to come, Box predicted.
He said the increase will likely cause some people to panic, but it’s a temporary thing.
“It’s not like we’re going to have a big, scary heat wave or anything like that,” he said, adding that people will get used to it.
“I think it’s really good news that it’s happening.”
Box is a professor of atmospheric sciences at the University of Texas at Austin.
He is also an atmospheric scientist at the National Center for Atmospheric Research in Boulder, Colorado. He wrote