Tuesday, September 17, 2013


Satellite data confirms humans are the main cause of temperature rise | Carbon Brief
Compare satellite records of temperatures over the last few decades with multiple simulations from the latest generation of climate models, and one thing is clear - warming near the earth's surface could not have occurred without the influence of human's greenhouse gas emissions.

That's the finding of a new study, just published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences identifies a unique human fingerprint in the 34-year record of temperature data collected by satellites. Other factors that can influence the climate, like the amount of sunlight reaching earth, can't reproduce the warming patterns seen in recent years when simulated by climate models, the research finds.
Flashback: Yet another paper shows the hot spot is missing « JoNova
Remember the evidence is overwhelming, and deniers deny the evidence. But in Oct 2012, two atmospheric scientists were reporting, yet again, the models are wrong. Twenty years after we started looking for the fingerprint of the amplification required to make the CO2 theory of global warming work, it still isn’t there. Forgive me for harping on. It’s still The Most Major Flaw in climate models
Met Office Computer Saving Millions Of Lives! | NOT A LOT OF PEOPLE KNOW THAT
When the UK Met Office unveiled their new £33 million supercomputer four years ago, Steve Foreman, their Chief Technology Officer in charge of the project, attempted to justify it by saying

“It will help save millions of lives by predicting severe weather and global climate change”.
Catastrophic climate change ends Bronze Age civilisation - Archaeology News from Past Horizons : Archaeology News from Past Horizons
Pollen grains from Cyprus provided the clue that a huge drought hit the region about 3,200 years ago. Inscriptions and clay tablets have described crop failures, famines and war all occurring during the same timeframe, suggesting that the drought triggered a chain of events that led to widespread societal collapse of these Late Bronze Age civilizations with population migrations and wars leading to new societies and new ideologies.
Flashback: Rapid cooling triggered Bronze-Age collapse and Greek Dark Age
Mediterranean Sea surface temperatures cooled rapidly during the Late Bronze Age, limiting freshwater flux into the atmosphere and thus reducing precipitation over land, says Drake, of the Department of Anthropology, University of New Mexico.

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