TYbee Marine Science scientist Matthew Bearden, who is a member of NOAA’s Office of Polar Programs, said he’s been dreaming of setting a record for the world’s hottest temperature ever for more than a year now.
“We’ve always dreamed of breaking the world record for temperatures, and now that we have it, we’re just waiting to see what it will look like,” Bearden said.
Bearden and his team set the record in 2016 when they observed the world as temperatures rose above the 10-degree mark.
It was the highest temperature in recorded history, and it happened on the last day of summer.
“This record was really the only way to get to 10 degrees,” Beardson said.
The temperatures were recorded at two locations: the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Research Station in Panama and a research vessel called the Oceanographer’s Dream in the Atlantic Ocean.
NOAA scientists monitored temperatures as high as 932 degrees Fahrenheit (738 degrees Celsius) in the depths of the Atlantic.
It’s a temperature record that was never expected to be broken in the oceans.
Beardsons team used two NOAA research vessels to capture temperature data, and the temperature record was also verified through a series of satellite measurements and other research.
Beardons team has been tracking temperature readings from all over the world, from the Caribbean to Japan, China, Chile, India and Australia.
It started collecting temperature data in March 2017, and then the NOAA Oceanographer s Dream was on its way to Panama on June 6.
The Oceanographers Dream was due to arrive at the NOAA Research Station on June 12, but the ship was forced to change course to avoid Hurricane Joaquin, which was approaching from the south.
The NOAA Oceanographers Dream arrived in Panama on July 18, with the data from the research station and the oceanographer s Sea being processed and released.
NOAA’s Oceanographer is a research ship used by the NOAA’s Climate Prediction Center (CPC).
Bearden is the chief scientific officer of the Oceanographers Sea, and NOAA scientists have used the NOAA research vessel to track ocean temperatures for nearly 20 years.
“When the NOAA oceanographer Sea is in the water, it’s the only ship that can measure temperatures in the ocean,” Beardon said of his team.
“In the past year, we’ve done a lot of research and data collection on the ocean, and we’re really happy to be doing it again.”
Beardsonian team has documented temperatures from around the world.
He said that in order to do so, the NOAA data had to be processed in a way that was consistent with NOAA s own science.
NOAA scientist Matt Bearden says it’s been a very exciting and challenging time with the world s temperature record breaking.
BeARDON: It’s really exciting to get the data and then have it be available to everyone.
We’ve done some very preliminary analysis of what the data was.
We had to do that to get it right.
But then we were able to get all the data processed.
BEARDSON: We started the process to go through the data.
We then had to process it and we went through it, and after we had that processed, we were confident that it was consistent.
BEARDONS TEAM: We then have a data release that was made, which is very significant for the science community, because it tells us the sea surface temperature in the North Atlantic is around 4 degrees Fahrenheit higher than we thought it would be, which tells us that this is the warmest ocean we’ve ever measured.
BEESON: There’s a lot more that can be done in this data, but it is a very significant step forward for the ocean and the research community.
BeARDSON’S TEAM, INSPECTED: NOAA scientist Matthew Heidmann, who works for the NOAA Environmental Protection Agency, was on board the NOAA Sea as part of the team that collected the data, said, “This data will help us understand the chemistry of the ocean.
That’s really the first step, to understand how this system works.”
NOAA oceanographers Andrew Beardsen and his wife, Ashley, have been monitoring temperatures for more and more years.
He says that the team’s work has been rewarding and rewarding, and they’re happy to get their work out there.
BEIGESEN: It has been an amazing experience to get this data.
I think it’s an important step in our understanding of how the ocean works and the chemistry and how it is changing.
BEINSON: The data was very important because we have to be able to answer questions like what is the ocean acidification, and what is its response to human activities, and that’s going to help us make decisions that will affect the world we live in.
BEANSON: In our work, we do the measurements.
The scientists have to look at them.
And so we have