New Video : Rewriting History, One State At A Time

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12 Responses to New Video : Rewriting History, One State At A Time

  1. Joel says:

    Nice research and well-delivered…again.

    The hits just keep coming!!

  2. G W Smith says:

    Great one, Tony! Thanks!

  3. Petit_Barde says:

    This reminds me the same discrepancy of about 2°C between the official Meteo France weather station and the StatIC weather station in Gallargues-le-Montueux this summer :

    – the Meteo France weather station is located outside the city, is surrounded by vegetation, near a water canal and measured a max temperature of 45.9°C,
    – about 2°C more than the StatIC network weather station which is located inside Gallargues, on a roof, above a wall on which there is an AC, on a house overlooking on two streets (asphalt and stones).

    I can find the google views of the two weather stations if of interest.

  4. Bill says:

    Just for fun, I looked up the highest temperature ever recorded in Michigan, where I live. The record of 112 degrees Fahrenheit was set in the little village of Stanwood, which I had to look up. That’s really hot! I wonder if there were any other indications of high temperatures in the state when this record was set?

    Just look at the images of actual newspapers in Detroit (about 250 miles away to the east) for that period; I’ll give you the gist of the story in this quote:

    “On this day, July 14, 1936, Detroit endured the last day of what ended up being its deadliest heat wave ever”

    Here’s the headline for the day of the record, July 14, 1936, in the Detroit Free Press:

    “Detroit Heat Toll Mounts To 186 Dead; state fatalities pass 400 on sixth 100 degree day.”

    https://www.clickondetroit.com/weather/2017/07/14/on-this-day-in-1936-detroits-deadliest-heat-wave-finally-ends/

  5. Craig White says:

    Just watched Dan Britt: Orbits & Ice Ages-The History of Climate. He makes a compelling argument but in the end is not really sure if higher CO2 levels are really that bad other than the possibility of rising sea levels. Would be interested in your take on his presentation.

  6. Simon Hodges says:

    Hi Tony

    I see your mate Zeke Hausfather has just published a paper proving that 14 of 17 climate models were remarkably accurate in predicting climate change for the last 50 years. Were there really only 17 climate models produced in this time?

    https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2019/dec/04/climate-models-have-accurately-predicted-global-heating-study-finds

    Anyway the MSM are all over it like a rash.

    Would be good to hear your views on this Tony

    Simon

  7. DAVID ALMOSLINO says:

    Tony, once again, great work.

    Here is a big article in today’s NYT: https://www.nytimes.com/2019/12/04/climate/climate-change-acceleration.html

    I know that there are far too many articles coming out each day for you to prove wrong, but maybe focusing on the national ones such as the one noted above might have a bigger impact for you…?

    In any event, there is too much work to be done here for one person…maybe you can join up with Heartland or NIPCC or something of the like, that may have more resources so your work can be expanded?

    Thank you for all you do and to your intelligent readers who add good stuff too.

    • Gator says:

      Notice they do not mention all the record cold, and that they point to both droughts and floods as proof of something.

      Idiots believe that our climate is supposed to be benign, and never change. I do not waste my time listening to idiots.

  8. Rod clark says:

    Hi Tony, your posts inform my own skepticism about the “crisis”. However i watched Dan Britt, Uni of Central Florida, who presented a fairly plausible explanation in his History of Climate lecture on YouTube. His graph at the 30 -35 min point seems curiously at odds with your ideas.
    Can you direct me to any of your YouTube presentations that could clarify the differences?
    Regards Rod

  9. Tony, just saw your video on YouTube. I went to Google Maps and looked at the aerial imagery. I found a fenced compound near a building with parking areas similar to the view you show that appears to be using Google Earth. There was a point label nearby indicating US Core of Engineers, so I’m guessing that’s who runs the building and temperature sensor.

    Unfortunately there were no street views at that location. I tried searching to find what type of instrument the USCE uses, but had no luck finding anything. What may be important is whether the temperature sensor was motor aspirated or wind aspirated. Most cheaper temperature sensors have shielding from the sun, but are wind aspirated. Wind aspiration works fine when there is wind, but usually when temperatures are extremely high winds are light and this can lead to a high bias in wind aspirated sensors compared to motor aspirated sensors. I have seen as much as 5F to 8F too high at wind aspirated sensors in El Paso with light winds and hot temperatures as compared to nearby motor aspirated sensors. This pattern is consistent every time there are light winds in conjunction with high temperatures. Many meteorologists are not familiar with this issue and thus it may not have been considered when validating the record measurement.

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