Human Influence On Atlantic City, NJ Sea Level

Over the past century, the long term sea level trend at Atlantic City has been a fairly steady 4.07 mm/year.

Sea Level Trends – State Selection

The rate of change in sea level peaked in 1973 at 19 mm/year, and follows an ~11 year cycle. Sea level is currently falling at Atlantic City at about 5mm/year.

Sea Level Trends – State Selection

Atlantic City sea level trends loosely track solar activity, and show no correlation with CO2.

https://solarscience.msfc.nasa.gov/greenwch/SN_m_tot_V2.0.txt

There is nothing in the sea level record which indicates humans have any influence, but lots of indication that the Sun controls it. However, there is one area of human influence – data tampering by government agencies.

1982 version     current version

Global warming is the biggest scam in science history, and is driven by tens of billions of dollars in government funding which has corrupted the science. The real trend started in 1993, when Vice-President Al Gore started purging skeptical scientists from funding sources. He created a consensus by separating anyone who dissented from funding dollars.

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10 Responses to Human Influence On Atlantic City, NJ Sea Level

  1. gator69 says:

    I believe this is the biggest threat to sea level rise in New Jersey…

    • John of Cloverdale WA says:

      Ha ha!

    • Colorado Wellington says:

      True, but the oceans are interconnected. This is a global problem.

      Indonesians rush to save beached sperm whales

      13 Nov 2017

      JAKARTA (Reuters) – Indonesian officials and fishermen on Monday were trying to save a pod of 12 huge sperm whales that washed up on a beach at the northern tip of Sumatra island, a conservationist said.

      At least two of the whales were hurt but volunteers had decided to wait for high tide to haul the animals back out to sea using ropes, said Sapto Aji Prabowo, of the Natural Resource Conservation Agency in Aceh province, where the whales are beached.

      “It is best to wait until high tide, but we are concerned they might die,” Prabowo told Reuters.

      Photos circulated on social media showed dozens of volunteers wading on to the reef and tying ropes around the whales, each of which was several meters long and flopping its huge fins in the shallow water.

  2. richard verney says:

    Look at how NASA thought that there was no sea level rise between around 1955 to around 1980, and that sea level was steady during that period.

    What do they know in 2017 about sea level between 1955 and 1980 which was not known in 1982? Enquiring minds would like to know.

  3. Steve Case says:

    Hi Tony – I like to check stuff out. I get an exact agreement with your
    Atlantic City NJ Sea Level 100 Month Trend.
    Well almost.
    At first I thought it was just the difference between the way I figure the trend when there’s missing data. Nope that wasn’t it. I use PSMSL data and your chart uses NOAA data and when I download the NOAA data I do indeed get an exact match to your chart. Hmmmm!

    So I ran the difference between the two; a delta consisting of the NOAA 100 month trend Minus the PSMSL trend. It looks like NOAA is adjusting the PSMSL data. There’s a huge difference between the two starting in late 1993.

  4. garyh845 says:

    In the link to NASA’s sea level page, Tony provide, it’s really surprising that they’ve allowed the historical tide gauge information to be shown in the same page as the satellite data graph.

    They break down the SLR trend for us on the satellite data, as being 3.4 mm/yr between 1993 and present (2017 – looks like).

    However, for the tide gauge plot (and I’m just estimating this from the graph), it’s 1.54 mm/yr from 1870 to 2000 – over the course of 130 years.

    There’s a 7-yr overlap between 1993 and 2000.

    Anyone looking at this has to observe, ‘What the heck? What suddenly happened to SLR between 1993 and 2000? (Tony will say, man-made adjustments. Naturally, how could anyone disagree).

    Of course, if one ventures over to NOAA’s Sea Level Trends page –

    The graphs can provide an overarching indication of the differing rates of regional vertical land motion, given that the absolute global sea level rise is believed to be 1.7-1.8 millimeters/year

    That was here: http://tidesandcurrents.noaa.gov/sltrends/globalregional.htm,
    Which now is: “Not Found – The requested URL /sltrends/globalregional.html was not found on this server.”

    But, over in ‘Frequently asked Questions,’ there is still this, “The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) Report estimates that the global sea level rise was approximately 1.7-1.8 millimeters per year (mm/yr) over the past century (IPCC, 2007), based on tide station measurements around the world, with projected increased trends in sea level in the 20th Century based on global climate models.”

    Note, that the projected increased trend in the ’20th Century (suspect they meant, 21st)’ is only based upon models.

    Here: http://tidesandcurrents.noaa.gov/sltrends/faq.shtml#q4

  5. Ulric Lyons says:

    The NJ Sea Level versus Sunspot number chart is showing the same phase reversal as this:
    https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/association-between-sunspot-cycles-amo-ulric-lyons

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