European Union's scientist has made this disclosure over climate change
European Union's scientist has made this disclosure over climate change

Europe has made an important announcement about very important disclosure about weather updates. On Thursday, Europe experienced its hottest year on record last year, while the Arctic suffered a summer of extreme wildfires partly due to low snow cover as climate change impacts intensified, the European Union's observation service said.

Here it is to be noted that as world leaders prepared to brandish their plans to fight climate change at a U.S.-led summit on Thursday, EU scientists issued a stark reminder that the impacts of a warmer world are already here. Europe's average annual temperature in 2020 was the highest on record and at least 0.4 degrees Celsius above the next five warmest years -- all of which took place in the last decade, the Copernicus Earth observation service said. Freja Vamborg, senior scientist at Copernicus said that ".

However it is to be noted that it was the hottest winter on record, at 3.4 degrees Celsius above the average European winter temperature seen during 1981-2020. It was also Europe's warmest autumn, while summer heatwaves were not as intense or prolonged as in recent years, despite pockets of record-breaking heat in places including Scandinavia and France.

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