Nice of you to reference Colorado.eduMap of Sea Level Trends
"Please note that these trends have been determined for only an eighteen-year (1992 - 2010) period, and reflect the impact of decadal scale climate variability on the regional distribution of sea level rise. Additionally, local sea surface height trends and variations are a result of many factors, including (but not limited to) local crustal displacement, glacial isostatic adjustment, steric effects, and even local wind patterns. Therefore you should consider these effects in interpreting local sea surface height time series derived from our gridded data sets."
If you go to their home page:
You will find this graphic:
Note that it shows a linear trend line
Just below that graphic you will find a link to the data:
If you plot that data out in Excel and apply a second order polynomial trend line you can generate this graph:
I would say that over the period that those satellites have been up, there has been no acceleration of sea level rise. But you would never know that if you only listened to the rhetoric.
I see they have come out with release 2011-rel3 and clicking between the graph I generated and the new release isn't as obvious. Guess I'll have to redo it.