The National Elevation Network (NEN) is a network of sensors in New Mexico and Colorado that collect information about the elevation of each point on the globe.

A GPS tracking station on the Sierra Nevada peaks provides a record of elevation changes since 1900.

But the data has been missing from a recent National Climatic Data Center report on elevation.

In this visualization, the satellite imagery above and below the San Francisco Bay and Santa Fe Mountain are overlaid to show elevation changes for 2016.

(The data was published earlier this year, and this is based on data collected from the National Climactic Data Center’s (NCDC) Landsat 4 satellite, which was used in the NEN report.)

The satellite imagery shows that 2016 saw an average elevation rise of 2.2 inches.

This is slightly below the record-breaking elevation of 2 feet in 1985.

The previous record-high was 3.3 feet in 1997.

The NEN also found that in 2016, the Santa Cruz Mountains elevation climbed about 0.5 inches higher than the national average.

The NEN satellite imagery is a good way to compare elevation changes across the globe, but it’s also a reminder of how much we’re all living in the same place.

There are some things that are different in different places, and a change in elevation can be a sign of an unusual change in climate.

If you know you’re in the San Joaquin Valley, for example, then you can look forward to a slightly warmer winter, with snow falling later in the season.

But it can also mean that your house is still warm enough to be habitable for the winter.

That’s not always the case.

In a 2016 study published in the Journal of Geophysical Research, researchers looked at the average temperature of homes in the U.S. for the last 40 years.

They found that the average temperatures in the United States have actually been warmer than their average temperature during the same period.

In other words, the average summer temperature has actually been higher than it was 50 years ago.

The average winter temperature has also been higher.