More Nebraska

On July 17, 1936, there was a large spread in temperatures across Nebraska, from 118 degrees at Hartington to 100 degrees at Kimball.

Does this mean there was something wrong with the data?  Not at all – it was much hotter in eastern Nebraska than western Nebraska. The USHCN daily temperature data is very credible. Mosher and his junk science cohorts have no excuse for tampering with it.

More than a third of the US was over 100 degrees that day.

Daily temperature data is currently not being tampered with, and it exposes New York Times fraud and wrecks the global warming scam.  That is why people like Mosher are desperate to destroy it.

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6 Responses to More Nebraska

  1. Earnest T. Bass says:

    I live in the country and work in the city. I’ve been driving the same vehicle to work for over fifteen years. On a sunny afternoon the outside thermometer in that vehicle always registers a six degree difference twixt home and work. Always. It’s the most regular, predictable thing in my life. Google Earth says that it’s about twenty miles straight line distance.

    Twenty miles. Six degree difference. I’m sure the temp variance across a large state can be huge. Also, anyone who discounts the UHI Effect on influencing measured temperature is either ignorant or has an Agenda.

  2. I’d be willing to bet that pacific ocean temperatures were cold during the warm land spike shown above. This reduced evaporation and made the air drier. This prevented albedo regulation (clouds) causing a long period of warm weather and drought toward the interior (but probably cooler at the W coast). This setup also would have made the oceans less cloudy and darker until either solar warming brought the surface temps back up, thus restoring humidity, or internal variability pushed warmer water near the coast, resetting the humidity back to normal and allowing cumulus regulation in the middle of the continent to take over again. Cold Gulf temps could have produced similar results in Tornado Alley.

    A check of San Francisco / Seattle temps during this time will probably show a depression in temps near the coast. If humidity data is available, humidity should be lower.

  3. AndyDC says:

    Heatwaves are a thing of the past. Children won’t know what a real heatwave was like They will have to stick their hand in the oven to experience a virtual 1936 heatwave.

  4. Robert Austin says:

    Hey. A good dose of homogenization should cure that data spread real good!

  5. Ulric Lyons says:

    The 1936 and 2006 heatwaves occurred on the same heliocentric Jovian configuration type as most of the extreme heatwaves in NW Europe for the last 800 years that we have written records for.

  6. Mark says:

    Mosher is not a scientist, he’s also dishonest and I notice he deletes tweets from his twitter when those tweets prove him wrong.

    He’s a drive by snide who never contributes anything to discussions and everything he claims is said by someone else, he brings nothing to the table that comes from his own work or thoughts concerning climate science.

    He’s a cling on, ingratiating himself with the data fraudsters at Berkeley

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