There are currently 136 February month in the record (1880-2015, included) As there is a high probability (according to you) that February 2016 will be one of the hottest or coldest on record (I assume you want to say that the probability is 1/137 for each possibility?)
If I offer the following bet: you give me 100$ is February 2016 is one of the 10 warmest in history, and I give you 100$ if February is one of the 40 coldest in history. Do you take this bet? (you can change to any month of 2016 or 2017, if you want. We can also bet for 2030 if you want, but then I will probably forget before the date)
Which part of the statement "This October Was the Hottest Ever Measured" is the uah data supposed to completely "lack of correlation" with? When I look at the global temperature in the uah data (http://vortex.nsstc.uah.edu/data/msu/t2lt/uahncdc_lt_5.6.txt , Globe column) and take only October (month=10), I see that October 2015 is indeed the warmer, with a delta of 0.57 degC with 1981-2010, where the previous warmest were 2012 and 2014 with 0.37 each.
It's relatively difficult to see that in your plot, as you give a plot with all temperatures, including October and the other 11 months of the year.
This is a great news for "climate skeptics". They will be able to use the 2015 (or maybe 2016, if next year still benefits from el nino) for the next five years in the following sentence: "2015 was an outlier", and if the next el nino is not as strong as the current one, they will be able to use 2015 in their favorite argument in the 10 years after that: "the warming stop in 2015. There is a flat line if you use 2015 as reference".
2015 is the new 1998
As you send more and more messages with the same pad, or if the pads follow any kind of predictable pattern, or god forbid, one of your pads is discovered through other means, the encryption is severely weakened.
Basically you are saying that you can break one-time pad if the system used is not one-time pad.
Similarly, since I'm not in the old west, I don't care if "high noon" is an noon, or 1, or 1 second after noon.
That depends, what is your definition of "day"? Is it one rotation of the planet, or
Isn't a day exactly 23 hours, 56 minutes and 4.0916 seconds? That depends on your definition day, but that's the duration of one rotation of the planet
The trouble with being poor is that it takes up all your time.