For the most part I will only link the data once. Since most captions contain the name of the data source (EPICA for example), I won’t clutter the page up with redundant links.
Illustration 24: Temperature reconstruction using deep sea sediment cores. (Raymo, 2005)
L. E., and M. E. Raymo (2005), A Pliocene-
Pleistocene stack of 57 globally distributed benthic d18O records,
Paleoceanography,20, PA1003, doi:10.1029/2004PA001071.
Illustration 25: Weather.com has a useful way of showing how each month behaves over the course of the year. This is their view of Manhattan, Kansas.
Illustration 26: EPICA ice core for the Eemian and Holocene interglacials. Holocene is this summer and Eemian is last summer.
Illustration 27: Throughout the year the temperature can drastically change from day to day. Spring and Autumn experience the most variable temperature.
Illustration 28: June-September show the least year to year variation in temperature. December- February are the most unpredictable.
Illustration 29: Modern Day Tree Line. Primarily it was only Greenland that was north of the tree line during the Eemian. Source: Map The M Factory Smithsonian Institution
Illustration 30: The EPICA and Vostok ice core temperature reconstructions for the Eemian
Vostok Ice Core Data for 420,000 Years, IGBP PAGES/World Data Center
for Paleoclimatology Data Contribution Series #2001-076.
NOAA/NGDC Paleoclimatology Program, Boulder CO, USA.
Illustration 34: CO2 levels dropped ~8,000 years AFTER the temperature dropped. The cooling could not have been caused by dropping levels of CO2.
Illustration 35: Heavy Oxygen Cycle: NASA Earth Observatory
Heavy Water Cycle
My Article on the Heavy Water Cycle.