The last century warming and cooling was done by two naval wars.
Post: April 01, 2021
“What Does 2000 Years of Temperature Data Tell Us?”, is a good question in a recent essay by Willis Eschenbach at WUWT just one week ago.
The discussion can be separated in two parts: A) the time before the end of the Little Ice Age (LIA) about 1850, and B) From the LIA until today. The conclusion by Willis Eschenbach is simple and clear:
“NOT ONE CLIMATE SCIENTIST KNOWS THE ANSWERS TO THOSE QUESTIONS.”
That is a fair assessment for the two millenniums
Can Greta Thunberg and pupils
explain to politics what
science itself cannot define?
Posted March 08, 2020 – Images: October 2019, London-Trafalgar Square
The fact is certain. Global temperatures have increased in the past 150 years. There is no need for science to determine this. A few dozen thermometers read daily and recorded statistically would prove it.
Now several 10,000 scientists are active, at the cost of several billion, tirelessly claiming that the warming is mainly related to the higher, man-made, CO2 (carbon dioxide). This is possible to a percentage, but it can also be seriously wrong. More than an
The interior of the oceans leave no room to apply simple physics
Posted: 19th December 2019
The previous post was well received: A lot has been wrong with the handling of historical temperature data. But climate science does not care. In the field of a fair and transparent language the situation is much clumsier.
Many of the used terms in climatology are extremely superficial, if not meaningless, which is a major reason for the hysteria in the current climate change debate. And science is using them recklessly. The result is obvious, when the claim is made: The world may
Shortly after D-Day the heaviest storm lashed through the English Channel, on 19 June 1944, which meteorology did not expected, reckons, or is able to explain until now!
Posted: July 03, 2019
Add 1 – Extract: Ch. C. Bates about D-Day and “the Big Storm, 19-22 June 1944”
Only 13 days after landing troops on the shores in Normandy on 06 June 1944, an unexpected storm lashed across the English
Channel on 19 June 1944 lasting three days. From Britain to France the operation and supply area for the invasion was severely affected. 800 ships and floating units were
Admirals’ should have expected that fighting at sea
change the weather conditions.
Posted: May 22. 2019
First published May 12th, 2017, HERE: with few amendments
THE NEW YORK TIME started reporting about the Battle of Jutland on 03 June 1919. The weather conditions before, during and after the sea battles were rarely mentioned and never analyzed. Only at the end of a report on 06 June 2016, the one sentence appeared: “The hazy weather was Germany’s friend, as it necessitated action at closer range”, (see the entire report HERE: 28_Haze Germ friend_June06 ) The issue is much more