The first signs of summer were evident in the city’s skyline, which has been steadily heating up for decades.
That’s because of the cooling effect of the Pacific Ocean, according to data collected by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).
It is now the hottest year on record for the area, with an average of 105.6 degrees Fahrenheit (37 degrees Celsius) over the past week.
The highest temperature ever recorded was 108.5 degrees Fahrenheit in 2015, which marked the hottest September on record.
That is about a third of the global average, according the agency.
“We are seeing more heat from the Atlantic than from the Pacific,” said Mark Serreze, an oceanographer at the University of Delaware.
The temperature increase is mainly because the atmosphere is getting hotter, Serreise said.
“The air is warmer and the oceans are getting warmer.”
The data comes from weather station stations around the world.
It is not known how much heat is coming from the region because the measurements are limited by the amount of sunlight that is hitting the ground at the time.
Serrese told the Associated Press that the temperature in the New York area was up to 8 degrees Fahrenheit hotter than the average of all of North America during this time period.
It was also the hottest day for the month of September in the U.S. since records began in 1880, according with NOAA.
The U.K. and Canada are also seeing temperatures increase in the region.
“What we’re seeing is the effect of natural variability,” Serrece said.
The average temperature across the U-K.
was 10.7 degrees Fahrenheit warmer than the U:A: The United Kingdom, the United States and Canada all saw their average temperature increases of between 6 and 8 degrees over the same period.
The difference is that the U., in particular, experienced a significant warming.
Serraes data shows that the average temperature in New York is rising.
Serres data showed the average in September was 9.4 degrees Fahrenheit, which is slightly warmer than September’s average of 9.3 degrees Fahrenheit.
“That’s a very strong signal for a very hot summer,” Serrae said.
Serrreze said that even though the data shows an increase in heat, it’s unclear how much of the heat is from natural variability or if it is a sign of human-caused climate change.
“It’s a little bit of both,” Serrres said.
Scientists at the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies have published data showing that the amount and type of sunlight hitting the earth’s surface has increased in the last century.
In some areas of the world, the amount has tripled.
The number of days with heat records is also increasing.
“You see an increase every year,” Serres said, noting that the weather is getting more severe as the years go on.
“Every year you have an uptick in heat.”
Serrees study, published last year, found that the number of U.N. climate scientists participating in their work is on the rise, and that the United Nations is increasingly relying on data collected in the area.
Serries study found that while there was a decrease in the number and type and intensity of climate events over the last decade, the number was on the upswing.
That, Serres says, is likely due to a combination of natural warming, human-induced climate change and climate change induced by natural processes.
Serrekes study also found that as a result of increasing numbers of climate scientists, the U’s climate science community has become increasingly politicized.
“There’s a whole lot more people who are going to participate in the science because they know that they can be involved in the future of the climate,” Serryes said.
He added that climate scientists will need to be “highly visible” in order to ensure that the data collected is reliable.
“They need to make sure that there are no political issues around this,” Serrize said.