Optical Illusion

The world appears to be burning up, because the human eye sees reds much more readily than blues.

Climate Reanalyzer

But by turning the color saturation up, it can be seen that there is nearly as much blue as red in the picture.

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18 Responses to Optical Illusion

  1. Michael Spencer says:

    Of course, if you’re ‘red/green’ colour (Americans: Note correct spelling!) type (like me), then red is recessive and blue is stronger. Could it be that this might be a reason that I don’t perceive the ‘global warming’ fraud so much?

    Well done Tony! Keep ‘stirring the possum’!

  2. D. Boss says:

    Not only this bit of fakery by Climate Doomsayers on color sensitivity, but look at the numbers on the graph….

    It says the “World” is +0.5C;

    while the sum of “Northern Hemisphere” at +0.7C, plus “Southern Hemisphere” at +0.3C totals +1.0C!

    Duh, the “World” is 100%, and each hemisphere is 50% of the surface area. The sum of the two hemispheres therefore cannot be 200% of the “World” value!

    Likewise the “Southern Hemisphere” includes the “Antarctic”, and if Southern Hemisphere is +0.3C the Antarctic cannot be +1.4C…

    These freakin idiots can’t even add when trying to perpetrate their scam, but they probably believe the masses can’t either. (sadly true for most of the past few generations with abysmal schooling)

    Furthermore, what kind of gibberish is this “Reanalysis” anyway? Comparing a daily temperature value to a 1979 to 2000 mean! What utter nonsense – these fraking numbskulls should be fired and have any degrees stripped….

    It’s even worse. I just read the “Reanalysis” page description of what is plotted. The daily anomaly is the “forecast” temperature, using models. Not the actual temperature.

    And they admit to cherry picking the 1979-2000 instead of better, later averages, because it shows a worse condition….

  3. Phil. says:

    If you’re so concerned about illusions perhaps you should use an equal area projection?

  4. arn says:

    There is a reason why red(&yellow) are usually used
    as signals for danger(even in the animal world)
    and blue is not.
    The eye tends more towards ignoring blue than red.
    The interessting thing about this is that blue light in fact has a much higher energy density(i hope this is the right english term) than red
    and therefore one should expect that our eyes would show more respons towards the more powerful blue light than towards the red (analog to the reaction to a heavy punch compared to a soft punch)
    -but nature made it the opposite way as long as we look at reflected light.

    Inverting the colors:)of such graphics
    should prove the point easily.

  5. Jimmy Haigh says:

    Or swap the colours around. Make the reds blue and the blues reds. It will look like the ice age hath already cometh!

    Happy New Year all. 2020 should be a good year: Brexit finally delivered and 4 more years of Trump!

  6. ClimateYogi says:

    And what looks like “burning up” on a temp anomaly graphic can still be 40 below zero if the mean temperature that day is 50 below zero . I’ve seldom met anybody who actually knows what they’re looking at when they see an anomaly map .

  7. Brian D says:

    What would be interesting is deriving a percent value of the area covered by a certain anomaly. I asked Dr Spencer if he could have that done for his maps, but that’s not feasible at this point with time and funds allocated elsewhere. How much of the globe is truly experiencing anomalous temps in any given month? Using UAH, what percentage is under the +/- 0.5 range, or under the +/- 0.5-1.5 range, etc?

    That kind of info could be quite telling, because I have a hunch that a higher percentage of the monthly anomalies are quite normal. With smaller areas of extreme anomalies dictating the final numbers each month.

  8. Henning Nielsen says:

    To quote Donkey (in Schrek); “This would have been so much easier (scarier?) if I hadn’t been colour blind!”

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