Ocean heat content numbers are out for the 2nd quarter of 2016, and they show big drops from a year ago, due to all the heat released in the recent large El Nino.
The 0-700 meter OHC change was down 1.68 W/m2 from a year ago, and the 0-2000 m OHC change was down 1.51 W/m2.
The acceleration for the 0-2000 m region -- the top half of the global ocean -- is now [WARNING: numerology] down to 0.01 ± 0.03 W/m2, which is OK since about 10-20 years of data is necessary to reliably detect an acceleration, according to Wouters et al 2013.
Here's the history of 12-month changes in the 0-700 m OHC (the 0-2000 m OHC was reliably measured only beginning in 1Q2005):
I didn't mention this because it was widely reported elsewhere, but Cheng et al (including Kevin Trenberth and John Abraham) recently published a value for all-ocean all-depth OHC changes of 0.46 W/m2 from 1971-2005 and 0.77 W/m2 from 1992-2005.
No, this doesn't mean the end of global warming.
As ATTP writes, these numbers are in good agreement with the ensemble median of climate models:
especially when you consider the error bars, which I did not include above.
Climate models certainly don't predict everything accurately -- predictions are impossible anyway, except in hindsight -- but getting the energy imbalance right is probably the most important result of all.