New Video : Accelerating Rate Of Sea Level Fraud

This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

16 Responses to New Video : Accelerating Rate Of Sea Level Fraud

  1. Susan Corwin says:

    According to the AAAS, in Science magazine,
    125,000 years ago, the temperature was warmer and the seas were 6-9 meters higher.
    And this was caused by?

    • Cobwatch says:

      “this was caused by”…a guess.

      • Anon says:

        Gavin Schmidt says Exotic Physics and that we are just a unsure as before but the unsureness is on a much more solid footing:

        Take for example the Eocene, some 30 million years ago, the warmest period in recent Earth history where atmospheric concentrations of CO2 rose above 700 ppm and palm trees and crocodile-like animals thrived in near Arctic latitudes. Climate models have a hard time explaining how the Eocene could be so warm at the poles even with CO2 concentrations much higher than today. “We’re either looking at new feedbacks that kick in in the polar regions at high temperatures, possibly associated with vegetation and aerosols or hazes,” Schmidt says. Or “it could be exotic physics that happens.”

        In fact, despite decades of better observations and simulations, this range of climate sensitivity hasn’t changed much since 1979 when a National Research Council report on climate change led by meteorologist Jule Gregory Charney assessed climate sensitivity in the range of two to four degrees C of warming from a doubling of atmospheric CO2. “We may be just as unsure as before,” says Gavin Schmidt, a climate modeler and director of the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies. “But we are unsure on a much more solid footing.”

        I am glad we know all of this! whew!!!

    • Disillusioned says:

      According to the proxies from trapped chemistries from Lake Vostok Antarctica ice cores, that was the peak of the Emian interglacial epoch. It is believed the Emian was warmer then than the current interglacial, the Holocene, which is the coolest of the last 5 interglacials, and which is getting long in the tooth. But, why the Emian was warmer than the Holocene Optimum, I don’t know.

      A graph showing the repeated cycles and over the last 420,000 years, and how they compare to today:

      Present day is in the lower left corner of the red rectangle.

      • Disillusioned says:


      • Disillusioned says:

        I wondered why the Holocene Optimum never had the spike up in temps that the last 4 interglacials had, and why temps were higher when CO2 levels were lower.

        I became disillusioned.

        • Disillusioned says:

          Thanks Robert, but I don’t think so. I am aware of the YD, and yes, the YD was likely impact related. But it came and went long before the Holocene Interglacial Optimum.

          To put the Younger Dryas in perspective, in the Vostok proxies of the last four ice ages and five interglacials, the initial warming spike and YD drop can be seen on the left side of the far-right blue ‘mountain’ (it’s the thin sliver of a spike and drop between -2.0 and -4.0):

          I guess it could have been other impact events that cut the legs off of the Minoan, Roman and Medieval warm periods of the current interglacial. But, it wasn’t the YD. The Holocene Optimum was cooler than the optima of the prior four interglacials for another reason – something besides CO2 made those interglacial optima warmer than the current interglacial epoch.

    • Nutation_discombobulation says:

      And I accepted Susan’s question as rhetorical, to highlight the lunacy of doomsayers answer to pre-industrial warmth!

      • Disillusioned says:

        N_d, I bet you are right.

        And, perhaps there’s one ignorant believer in the doomsayer message perusing here who has never seen what the Vostok cores say. ;-)

  2. Cobwatch says:

    Well done. Are you expecting a legal challenge from these fanatics?

  3. Norilsk says:

    NASA Not Associated with Statistical Accuracy

Leave a Reply to Norilsk Cancel reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *