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This is a summary of the data presented in the climate change graphs for the United States.
The first obvious interpretation of the data is that there were so many record high and low temperatures during the 20th century. This is just a result of the distribution of the data. Remember the earlier argument that we only have about 150 years of reliably accurate measurements. Simply put, there is no data to show whether there were any record low or high temperatures prior to the 20th century. So of course all the record temperatures have been set during the last 100 years. The 20th century can only be considered the baseline for record low and record high temperatures that rely on actual measurements.
The second obvious interpretation is that there is a lot of variability across the United States, including Alaska and Hawaii. There are more record highs in the Pacific Region and more record lows in the West South Central, East South Central, and South Atlantic Regions, excluding Miami. With this kind of variability across the United States, variability across other regions of the world would be expected as well. Even across the Arctic, it would seem logical that some regions of the Arctic might be experiencing higher temperatures and defrosting while others might be experiencing lower temperatures.
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