In what the world's scientific community suggests, it is not surprising that the new satellite data telemetry undoubtedly supports evidence of terrestrial road station thermometers to track the effects of global warming due to man-made climate change on our planet.
Meteorological science teams around the world – including the meteorological agency in Japan, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), the US National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) and the UK Met Office ̵
Fringe researchers with an eye on climate communities, unfortunately, continue to believe that the temperature measurement datasets – including the disappearance of glaciers, rising sea levels and animal migration patterns – are simply manipulated information that is intended to create the appearance of an environmental crisis, according to Ars Technica.
Now, new comparisons between long-term terrestrial climate change sets and those provided by instruments mounted on NASA's low-ground circuit, Aqua Satellite Surface Infrared Radiation, show that all millions of data points provided by tens of thousands of ground-based road station measurements are accurate.
And the data provided by Aqua suggests an even faster temperature rise, as recorded by weather stations.
"We may actually have underestimated how much hotter [the Arctic’s] has become," observed NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies director Gavin Schmidt quoted by the Washington Post.
As some 15-year data from Aqua is now available, new comparisons with long-term surface temperature items are now possible, according to reports.
Led by NASA senior scientist Joel Susskind, a meteorological team has compared Aqua satellite data with thousands of datasets of the Earth's surface temperature over the past two decades.
Aqua's results confirm that surface temperature data provides a precise picture of the ongoing global temperature rise currently experienced on earth.
The new report "should help put a dormant concern that modern warming is somehow due to the location of sensors in urban heat islands or other surface measurement errors," noted the University of California at Berkeley Researcher Zeke Hausfather, quoted by Washpost.com.