Climate Dyslexia

Another climate genius at work.  

Climate State on Twitter: “Also your graph is not reliable, here a peer reviewed one 

Here is the “peer reviewed” graph which Climate Deep State likes.

Phanerozoic Carbon Dioxide – Carbon dioxide in Earth’s atmosphere – Wikipedia

The two graphs are nearly identical, except that the X-axis is reversed. The graph below overlays them with the same scale.

These are the geniuses who censor us and control policy in backwards countries like our neighbors to the north.

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19 Responses to Climate Dyslexia

  1. Yaakov Haimovich says:

    Simply unbelievable!

  2. Johansen says:

    That means complex animal life suddenly burst upon the scene at 2,600 ppm CO2 if you want to use the standard dating. It’s known as the ‘Cambrian explosion’. That includes all the complicated, information-rich, energy-producing, Eukaryotic structures we have today. It also means the oceans weren’t boiling cauldrons of acid at that atm CO2, because we find a rich fossil record of marine calcifiers

  3. Jason Calley says:

    Best laugh I have had today! No, CAGW enthusiasts cannot understand simple graphs.

    • Gator says:

      They also cannot refute those same graphs, which is why we get all the university level hand waving. They try to sow confusion on skeptic sites by arguing over just how many angels can dance on the head of a pin.

  4. Gordon McWhorter says:


    Join us in Oppenheimer’s Ranch Project Discord, Yo!

  5. Wow! You just can’t make this stuff up. Unbelievable.

  6. Mac says:

    LOL! As long as the graph increases reading left to right! I love it! Everyone knows an increase of anything on a graph from left to right means DOOM!

    I think the new slogan for the neoliberal robodroid Democratic Party should be “MANY WILL DIE!!”

    • Steven Fraser says:

      It is pretty funny, since the originally posted graph has the publication references and source info top & bottom.

      • Luke of the D says:

        Hah! You are correct! The blue line on the first graph and the orange line on the second graph are sourced from GEOCARB III! How funny!

  7. spike55 says:


    hmmm.. DMI Volume data seems to have stalled at 26th August.

    So close to the bottom, too. hmmmmmm

    • Steven Fraser says:


      They occasionally skip a day, but usually that can be seen by the file date remaining the same 2 days running. This time, the date advanced, but the data did not. Probably an abend of some program in the stream. I’ll check in the morning.

      It could be, though, resource distractions from the impending switchover to the new SMB year. Sep 1 is on a Saturday this year, so crunch time.

      I think the SMB and Sea Ice Volume will do well, but are going to be affected by the very strong Arctic storms right at the end of the month. There is a basin-sized low system moving to the Bering Sea, which will fill the whole thing with mondo (highly impressive quantity) winds until Sep 1. I see that the Dogbark has repositioned, and I think will try to weather the storm at Nome.

      From there, I think they will have a slow-moving high to give them nice steady crosswinds off the starboard beam for the 1st and 2nd, and even some tailwinds on the 3rd to get them home, which is marked in red on this map.

      At least, that’s what I think they will do.

      • spike55 says:

        Where is Jimbo to comment on his dogbone?

        • Steven Fraser says:

          Dunno. But now, since its morning, I can update.

          Indeed, DMI Sea Ice volume skipped the entry for the 27th entirely, no entry for it in the file. The one for the 28th is there, which is -70 cu km when compared to 2 days ago.

          In my own tables kept locally, I interpolated the value for yesterday, dividing the -70 by 2.

          2018 is now #6, as 2013 grew 77 to move up. 2018 is now at 107.77% of the 16-year average, and 105.59% of the 10-year, DMI-graphed average. 9 of the years are growing now, and 7 are still declining.

          Looking at the Artic forecast, things are getting cold, and snowstorms are spreading throughout the region. We’ll see how that plays out in Sea ice Volume.

          DMI Greenland SMB change has been nearly flat the last few days, but storms are on the way the next few days.

        • Steven Fraser says:

          And, for the Dogbark, they are in Nome. The storm is worst tomorrow, thursday, with winds from the SW (off the starboard bow) at 25+ if they follow the course they used to get to Nome on the way up. That would be very tough sailing for that class of ship under sail.

          Friday things settle down some, but still 32 mph wind from the SW… to much.

          A high pressure system approaches on the 1st, and gives them a mild tailwind, and some firm but not overbearing crosswinds for the next 2 days. Those should be manageable for the distance they have to get to the Fox Islands, if that is the plan.

          • Steven Fraser says:

            Something in this comment got clipped. Tomorrow’s winds are 35-45 mph due to the low pressure system.

        • Gator says:

          It appears their boat needs a new, more appropriate name. I suggest the “dogyelp”.

          • Colorado Wellington says:

            And for their own good I hope they didn’t learn to read charts from the experts at ClimateState.

  8. Luke of the D says:

    Now that is truly funny! This post made my day!

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