Author The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News  (Read 8333 times)

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Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #270 on: January 28, 2017, 05:43:20 PM »
SUPER MASSIVE CORONAL HOLE TURNING TOWARD EARTH.  1.28.17.








... who could have seen this coming?

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #271 on: February 07, 2017, 02:32:24 AM »
This winter has sucked.  Too many days in the 60's and not enough snow.  March is usually when we get our big snows though so there is still hope.

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #272 on: February 07, 2017, 06:26:55 PM »
This winter has sucked.  Too many days in the 60's and not enough snow.  March is usually when we get our big snows though so there is still hope.
Friggin' high 80's here?  :o The Warming, yet Seattle and Portland got records, unique snow storms? And the tons of trash left by Indian and "environmentalist" leftist Dakota Access Pipeline protests is needing to get hauled off before it melts and causing a possible environmental damage. They also are looking in case there are bodies in the garbage.

http://www.kfyrtv.com/content/news/Sanitation-crews-work-to-remove-massive-amounts-of-garbage-from-DAPL-protest-camp-before-spring-thaw-412954433.html


Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #273 on: February 08, 2017, 02:58:39 AM »
got records, unique snow storms?


I've realized a clear benefit to the weather modification program--the removal of snow from the highways is dramatically improved. The chemical ice melts from underneath the fallen snow nearly as fast as it falls.

It's happened that way the last three snowfalls here, which no longer happen as often as they did.

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #274 on: February 08, 2017, 03:22:11 PM »
It is looking like we should be more worried about Republicans when it comes to a possible carbon tax.   Of course, all the proponents of the tax are unelected bureaucrats.

https://www.bloomberg.com/politics/articles/2017-02-08/prominent-republicans-begin-push-to-tax-carbon-cut-regulations

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #275 on: February 08, 2017, 06:05:12 PM »
a possible carbon tax


removal of snow from the highways is dramatically improved


I feel like you're missing the headline here, as well as incalculable economic benefit, that will one day no longer be used exclusively to fund RKM windfalls.

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #276 on: February 08, 2017, 10:05:35 PM »
South east Australia is getting cooked in a heatwave.

Quote
There is a heightened bushfire risk, the temperatures alone over such a large area pose a significant risk, however these temperatures are occurring over extensively dry regions and should occur with very low humidity. Total fire bans are expected and should be respected. This is also another reminder that with upwards of 15 million people being impacted by this heat, avoid strenuous activity during the day.. the body will struggle to breath with increased sweat and lead to an increased risk of heatstroke

https://higginsstormchasing.com/welcome-hell-earth-australia/

For reference, 40C is 104F.




Meanwhile the same region just a few days earlier had large amounts of rainfall with flooding and unseasonable temperatures. Melbourne had the most rainfall in a day in two years, while Sydney had buildings collapse due to it.

http://www.smh.com.au/environment/weather/never-seen-anything-like-it-storms-soak-sydney-with-another-bout-to-come-20170207-gu7ixx.html
http://www.abc.net.au/news/2017-02-06/melbourne-weather-flash-flooding-in-victoria-rain-bom-forecast/8243208

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #277 on: February 08, 2017, 10:13:17 PM »
It is looking like we should be more worried about Republicans when it comes to a possible carbon tax.   Of course, all the proponents of the tax are unelected bureaucrats.

https://www.bloomberg.com/politics/articles/2017-02-08/prominent-republicans-begin-push-to-tax-carbon-cut-regulations
There are a substantial number of people in Energy Companies who also want a carbon tax, mainly because they, I think wrongly, think it will stop the "willy-nilly" regulations and/or other tariffs/taxes etc. The "Big Guys," I won't say Seven Sisters because it is beyond that, in a way, welcome a Carbon Tax (or any long-term) solution because it makes it easier for them to plan and absorb the costs (pass onto the customer) and plan operations. They, unlike governments and many other companies, think very long term, in perspective (Chinese government might be an exception.) They don't like uncertainty and the alternative of government(s) doing this, doing that, changing that, cutting off that, etc is worse than a system of tax or Carbon Trading that is "locked in." Now, the speculators and banks might like the Carbon Trading schemes for their own bubble-making purposes but also might not like because a predictable, long-term scheme because it, might, make it harder to manipulate and speculate on oil&gas futures etc.

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #278 on: February 10, 2017, 10:47:16 AM »
make it harder to manipulate and speculate

While it may seem like making something more difficult to do would result in less of that activity happening, what would actually occur is that more pirates would engage in the activity, because if it is harder, it is more lucrative plunder.



Don't mind me, I'm just speculating, and manipulating the conversation. Carry on... proletariati.


Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #280 on: February 14, 2017, 07:21:26 PM »
Many meteorologists question climate change "science".



Look at that product placement!






2/10
WOULD NOT SOLDER OR BANG OR SWALLOW

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #281 on: February 19, 2017, 03:45:27 AM »
Look at that product placement!


Ding! Time's up!
The correct subtext to be found here was: look at the obviously placed huge honkin' gem ring on the chicas' fingers.

As always, score your own sheets. Meanwhile:






You know how sometimes a tired old washed up gang of has-beens will release a "greatest hits" album and use that as an excuse to go on tour to various lounge dives in various forgettable cities?

Yeah, this one is totally not like that at all.

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #282 on: February 20, 2017, 12:00:33 AM »
A strange "Feb," as Norry might say, high of 82 and now tornado warning, "strong squall lines," and pouring rain.

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #283 on: February 21, 2017, 12:11:08 PM »
Hilarious interview on NPR's "Here and Now" just now with President Begaye of the Navajo Nation bitching about the coal plant closing. The interviewer, Jeremy Hobson, is so careful, lest he offend, with the Indian but one can tell that his NPR mind is blown that an Indian would want a coal plant (which, as we all know from NPR is the most evil thing ever) or even hope Trump could help. Of course, there was the obligatory praise for Obama involved in the interview. It is NPR after all. He, finally, weakly asks about "environmental concerns" and the President quickly says "of course, in the future we will transition....etc.) Hilarious.
http://www.wbur.org/hereandnow/2017/02/21/navajo-generating-station

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #284 on: February 21, 2017, 01:05:17 PM »
bitching about the coal plant closing


http://www.independent.co.uk/news/uk/gold-in-coal-raises-shining-prospect-1458689.html

http://www.ibtimes.com/turn-coal-gold-russia-scientists-say-theyve-discovered-alchemy-process-2449193



When y'all are done relentlessly ignoring the voluminous evidence of geoengineering and weather control in the public domain, perhaps you can rustle up the requisite BDNF to check the dates on those two articles. At least.


Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #285 on: March 05, 2017, 07:54:03 PM »
Just to re-start the thread. Taken the other day (before the rainy weekend.)

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #286 on: March 08, 2017, 12:06:30 PM »
They are poisoning us by a wide spread program!  When will we bring the government criminals to justice?  People are driving around acting insane and people everywhere, their health is making them act in an adverse manner.  The U.S. Airforce must stop this even if they disobey orders.  The Cabal must and should be stopped!




Y'all might want to ask yourselves, why this yuge faggot started posting his faggot ass off, and sliding up a new thread about the same subject, after he thought I had left.

Flattering. Mega fuckin' ghey, but flattering nonetheless.

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #287 on: March 10, 2017, 08:54:08 PM »
No vanilla?  Damn! :-\
High winds create a HUMAN 'Sail'! (wow) | Rare Tornado Germany | Madagascar Damage.  3.10.17.



Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #289 on: March 27, 2017, 08:58:16 PM »
Joe Bastardi's opinions on climate change.

https://patriotpost.us/columnists/180

Re: The Ongoing Climate and Weather Debate including General Weather News
« Reply #290 on: March 27, 2017, 09:02:41 PM »
Joe Bastardi




He still has to undertake the required reading, bastard or no.


http://www.breitbart.com/tech/2017/03/29/j-scott-armstrong-fraction-1-papers-scientific-journals-follow-scientific-method/

Joe Bastardi's opinions on climate change.

https://patriotpost.us/columnists/180

Aha. The great scientific minds of patriot post and breitbart

What do these other yahoos know?  A through C  only.  A - Z at:  https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_climate_scientists

A B C D E F G H J K L M N O P R S T V W Z

Ernest Afiesimama, Nigerian weatherman,[1] former senior associate of the International Centre for Theoretical Physics (Physics of Weather and Climate Group) and head of numerical weather prediction at Nigerian Meteorological Agency. Presently, Programme Manager, Offices for Africa and Least Developed Countries, World Meteorological Organisation (WMO)
Myles Allen, head of the Climate Dynamics group at University of Oxford's Atmospheric, Oceanic and Planetary Physics Department. Lead author, IPCC Third Assessment Report. Review editor, Fourth Assessment Report.
Richard Alley (1957-), Penn State College of Earth and Mineral Science, American, Earth's cryosphere and global climate change.[2]
Kevin Anderson, Director of the Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research and is an adviser to the British Government on climate change.[3]
James Annan, British climatologist with Blue Skies Research, UK
Julie Arblaster, Australian climatologist at The Centre for Australian Weather and Climate Research in CSIRO
David Archer, American professor of oceanography at University of Chicago
Svante Arrhenius (1859-1927), Swedish, greenhouse effect.[4]

B   
Sallie Baliunas, American, astrophysicist, solar variation.
Robert Balling, American, former director of the Office of Climatology and is a professor of geography at Arizona State University, climatology, global climate change, and geographic information systems.[5]
Édouard Bard, French climate scientist, specialized in past climate reconstruction.
Eric J. Barron (1944-), American geophysicist, President of Pennsylvania State University
André Berger, (1942-), Belgian, modeling climatic changes at the geological and at the century time scales.
Richard A. Betts, Head of the Climate Impacts strategic area at the Met Office Hadley Centre.
Jacob Bjerknes, Norwegian-American meteorologist
Vilhelm Bjerknes (1862-1951), Norwegian, forecasting, numerical models.[6]
Bert Bolin (1925-2007), Swedish meteorologist, first chair of the IPCC
Gerard C. Bond (1940-2005) American geologist and paleoclimate researcher
Jason Box, American professor of glaciology at Ohio State University
Raymond S. Bradley, American, historical temperatures, paleoclimatology, and climate variability.
Keith Briffa (1952-), United Kingdom, dendrochronology, temperature history.
Wallace Smith Broecker (1931-), American, Pleistocene geochronology, radiocarbon dating, and chemical oceanography.[7]
Harold E. Brooks (1959-), American meteorologist, severe convective storm and tornado climatology as well as conducive atmospheric environments
Keith Browning, British meteorologist; mesoscale meteorology, sparkles

C
Ken Caldeira, American, climate engineering, ocean acidification, atmospheric chemistry.
Guy Stewart Callendar, English,(February 1898-October 1964), steam engineer and inventor who proposed what eventually became known as the Callendar effect, the theory that linked rising carbon dioxide concentrations in the atmosphere to global temperature.
Mark Cane, American, modeling and prediction of the El Niño-Southern Oscillation.
Anny Cazenave, French oceanographer specializing in satellite altimetry.
Robert D. Cess, American atmospheric scientist, emeritus professor at Stony Brook University.
Jule G. Charney (1917-1981) American meteorologist, pioneer in numerical weather modeling
John Christy, director of the Earth System Science Center at The University of Alabama in Huntsville. Best known (with Dr. Roy Spencer) for developing the first version of the satellite temperature record.
John A. Church (1951-), Australian oceanographer, chair of the [World Climate Research Programme]
Ralph J. Cicerone (1943-), American atmospheric chemist, President of U.S. National Academy of Sciences
Mat Collins, Joint Met Office Chair in Climate, College of Engineering, Mathematics and Physical Sciences, University of Exeter. Quantifying uncertainty in climate projections, dynamics of the El Nino Southern Oscillation, global and regional hydrological cycle changes, Indian Monsoon across multiple time scales, stochastic parameterisation, Arctic predictability.
Harmon Craig (1926-2003), pioneering American geochemist
Paul J. Crutzen (1933-), Dutch, stratospheric and tropospheric chemistry, and their role in the biogeochemical cycles and climate.[8]
Heidi Cullen, American meteorologist, chief scientist for Climate Central
Balfour Currie OC (1902-1981), Canadian climatologist at University of Saskatchewan
Judith Curry American climatologist and chair of the School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences at the Georgia Institute of Technology

Aha. The great scientific minds of patriot post and breitbart

What do these other yahoos know?  A through C  only.  A - Z at:  https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_climate_scientists

A B C D E F G H J K L M N O P R S T V W Z

Ernest Afiesimama, Nigerian weatherman,[1] former senior associate of the International Centre for Theoretical Physics (Physics of Weather and Climate Group) and head of numerical weather prediction at Nigerian Meteorological Agency. Presently, Programme Manager, Offices for Africa and Least Developed Countries, World Meteorological Organisation (WMO)
Myles Allen, head of the Climate Dynamics group at University of Oxford's Atmospheric, Oceanic and Planetary Physics Department. Lead author, IPCC Third Assessment Report. Review editor, Fourth Assessment Report.
Richard Alley (1957-), Penn State College of Earth and Mineral Science, American, Earth's cryosphere and global climate change.[2]
Kevin Anderson, Director of the Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research and is an adviser to the British Government on climate change.[3]
James Annan, British climatologist with Blue Skies Research, UK
Julie Arblaster, Australian climatologist at The Centre for Australian Weather and Climate Research in CSIRO
David Archer, American professor of oceanography at University of Chicago
Svante Arrhenius (1859-1927), Swedish, greenhouse effect.[4]

B   
Sallie Baliunas, American, astrophysicist, solar variation.
Robert Balling, American, former director of the Office of Climatology and is a professor of geography at Arizona State University, climatology, global climate change, and geographic information systems.[5]
Édouard Bard, French climate scientist, specialized in past climate reconstruction.
Eric J. Barron (1944-), American geophysicist, President of Pennsylvania State University
André Berger, (1942-), Belgian, modeling climatic changes at the geological and at the century time scales.
Richard A. Betts, Head of the Climate Impacts strategic area at the Met Office Hadley Centre.
Jacob Bjerknes, Norwegian-American meteorologist
Vilhelm Bjerknes (1862-1951), Norwegian, forecasting, numerical models.[6]
Bert Bolin (1925-2007), Swedish meteorologist, first chair of the IPCC
Gerard C. Bond (1940-2005) American geologist and paleoclimate researcher
Jason Box, American professor of glaciology at Ohio State University
Raymond S. Bradley, American, historical temperatures, paleoclimatology, and climate variability.
Keith Briffa (1952-), United Kingdom, dendrochronology, temperature history.
Wallace Smith Broecker (1931-), American, Pleistocene geochronology, radiocarbon dating, and chemical oceanography.[7]
Harold E. Brooks (1959-), American meteorologist, severe convective storm and tornado climatology as well as conducive atmospheric environments
Keith Browning, British meteorologist; mesoscale meteorology, sparkles

C
Ken Caldeira, American, climate engineering, ocean acidification, atmospheric chemistry.
Guy Stewart Callendar, English,(February 1898-October 1964), steam engineer and inventor who proposed what eventually became known as the Callendar effect, the theory that linked rising carbon dioxide concentrations in the atmosphere to global temperature.
Mark Cane, American, modeling and prediction of the El Niño-Southern Oscillation.
Anny Cazenave, French oceanographer specializing in satellite altimetry.
Robert D. Cess, American atmospheric scientist, emeritus professor at Stony Brook University.
Jule G. Charney (1917-1981) American meteorologist, pioneer in numerical weather modeling
John Christy, director of the Earth System Science Center at The University of Alabama in Huntsville. Best known (with Dr. Roy Spencer) for developing the first version of the satellite temperature record.
John A. Church (1951-), Australian oceanographer, chair of the [World Climate Research Programme]
Ralph J. Cicerone (1943-), American atmospheric chemist, President of U.S. National Academy of Sciences
Mat Collins, Joint Met Office Chair in Climate, College of Engineering, Mathematics and Physical Sciences, University of Exeter. Quantifying uncertainty in climate projections, dynamics of the El Nino Southern Oscillation, global and regional hydrological cycle changes, Indian Monsoon across multiple time scales, stochastic parameterisation, Arctic predictability.
Harmon Craig (1926-2003), pioneering American geochemist
Paul J. Crutzen (1933-), Dutch, stratospheric and tropospheric chemistry, and their role in the biogeochemical cycles and climate.[8]
Heidi Cullen, American meteorologist, chief scientist for Climate Central
Balfour Currie OC (1902-1981), Canadian climatologist at University of Saskatchewan
Judith Curry American climatologist and chair of the School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences at the Georgia Institute of Technology

Why didn't you edit out all of the meteorologists that you didn't like yesterday? 😎

Have you looked at any of the science and ice core analysis that points to a rise in CO2 that trails a warming trend?  There are still a lot of questions. When I was in high school it was an ice age we were facing.