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Global warming turning out to be setting record cold temps

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visual ray wizard





Joined: 09 Jul 2005
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SORRY PostSat May 19, 2012 4:36 am  Reply with quote  

Posting with an IPhone does not allow me to imbed pics with my posts.

Will post more from my laptop to spice up the thead. Seriously my heart goes out to my British brothers and sisters for the great difficulties they currently face.

My prayers as well God bless.
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Growing hole in ozone over the northern hemisphere. PostSun Jul 01, 2012 7:30 pm  Reply with quote  

http://www.timelinetothefuture.com/index.php/en/prepare/possible-earth-events/extreme-storms

 

Extreme Storms & Weather: We’ve all heard the theories that global warming is responsible for changes in Earth’s climate and weather. This doesn’t imply that global warming is a man-made phenomenon, but rather that as Earth heats up or cools down, global weather is affected. Somewhat less scientifically accepted is that irradiance from the Sun (i.e. sunspots and solar winds) also affect changes in weather.
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Food prices set to sky rocket once again PostWed Jul 04, 2012 9:01 pm  Reply with quote  

The Arab spring was fueled by the dramatic rise in the price of bread shat do you think is going to happen this time around?

http://www.commondreams.org/headline/2012/07/03-2


Published on Tuesday, July 3, 2012 by Common Dreams
As Drought Hits Key Crops, Fears of Food Crisis Loom
As commodity speculators seek to profit from diminished yields, the world's poorest pay the price

- Common Dreams staff
Fears of a continued heatwave and drought across the US midwest -- which many scientists credit to climate change associated with global warming -- are leading analysts to predict lower yields of corn, soybean, and wheat in the nation's agricultural belt this growing season. The market predictions that parallel these kinds of droughts can drive global food prices up wildly, as happened during the food crisis of 2008, when commodity speculators exacerbate the price of these staple crops.


Corn crops in the US are failing due to a prolonged drought in the Midwest. The low yield is pushing up food prices across the globe. (Photograph: Eric Gay/AP)
According to a market report in Reuters, "Relentless heat in the key US corn- and soybean-growing areas of the United States drove benchmark Chicago corn to a 10-month high on Tuesday, while soybeans jumped to their strongest values since 2008, with worries building about the bottom-line impact of drought on world supply. U.S. wheat also hit a 10-month high, tracking corn's rally."

Futures traders have already taken note!
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Well over a year ago I proposed that we.... PostThu Jul 05, 2012 10:20 pm  Reply with quote  

Trigger small scale volcanic eruptions as a more homeopathic approach to dealing with climate change......

http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2012/07/120705194132.htm

ScienceDaily (July 5, 2012) — A U of S-led international research team has discovered that aerosols from relatively small volcanic eruptions can be boosted into the high atmosphere by weather systems such as monsoons, where they can affect global temperatures. The research appears in the July 6 issue of the journal Science.

Adam Bourassa, from the U of S Institute of Space and Atmospheric Studies, led the research. He explains that until now it was thought that a massively energetic eruption was needed to inject aerosols past the troposphere, the turbulent atmospheric layer closest to Earth, into the stable layers of the stratosphere higher up.
"If an aerosol is in the lower atmosphere, it's affected by the weather and it precipitates back down right away," Bourassa says. "Once it reaches the stratosphere, it can persist for years, and with that kind of a sustained lifetime, it can really have a lasting effect." That effect is the scattering of incoming sunlight and the potential to cool Earth's surface.

Our sun after now coming out of one it's most intensive solar minimums is now moving to the other end of the scale in what will be known as biblical in proportions.
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What influence do sudden ionispheric disturbances have on PostSat Jul 07, 2012 3:38 am  Reply with quote  

our weather?



Sunspot AR1515 is strobing Earth with C- and M-class solar flares. Each pulse of x-rays and extreme UV radiation creates a wave of ionization in our planet's upper atmosphere. These sudden ionospheric disturbances, also known as "SIDs," alter the propagation of radio signals around Earth. Yesterday, amateur scientist Roberto Battaiola detected a series of SIDs over Pantigliate, Italy:

They alter a whole lot more than just propagation of radio signals......
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Newly discovered space portal between earth and the sun PostSat Jul 07, 2012 4:30 am  Reply with quote  



NASA discovers portals in space between the Earth and the Sun (but don’t book your ticket just yet)



By James Nye

PUBLISHED:16:55 EST, 4 July 2012 | UPDATED:17:05 EST, 4 July 2012


NASA has turned science fiction into science fact by announcing the discovery of hidden 'portals' in Earth's magnetic field.


Called X-points or electron diffusion regions, rather than being intergalactic folds in space leading to different galaxies and planets, these portals aid in the transfer of the magnetic field from the Sun to Earth.


Essentially, these portals aid in the transfer of tons of magnetically charged particles that flow from the Sun causing the northern and southern lights and geomagnetic storms.
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Tree ring study proves global temperature changes PostFri Oct 26, 2012 10:26 pm  Reply with quote  

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-2171973/Tree-ring-study-proves-climate-WARMER-Roman-Medieval-times-modern-industrial-age.html

How did the Romans grow grapes in northern England? Perhaps because it was warmer than we thought.


A study suggests the Britain of 2,000 years ago experienced a lengthy period of hotter summers than today.

German researchers used data from tree rings – a key indicator of past climate – to claim the world has been on a ‘long-term cooling trend’ for two millennia until the global warming of the twentieth century.


This cooling was punctuated by a couple of warm spells.

These are the Medieval Warm Period, which is well known, but also a period during the toga-wearing Roman times when temperatures were apparently 1 deg C warmer than now.

They say the very warm period during the years 21 to 50AD has been underestimated by climate scientists.

Lead author Professor Dr Jan Esper of Johannes Gutenberg University in Mainz said: ‘We found that previous estimates of historical temperatures during the Roman era and the Middle Ages were too low.

‘This figure we calculated may not seem particularly significant, however it is not negligible when compared to global warming, which up to now has been less than 1 deg C.’

In general the scientists found a slow cooling of 0.6C over 2,000 years, which they attributed to changes in the Earth’s orbit which took it further away from the Sun.


The study is published in Nature Climate Change.

It is based on measurements stretching back to 138BC.

The finding may force scientists to rethink current theories of the impact of global warming

Professor Esper's group at the Institute of Geography at JGU used tree-ring density measurements from sub-fossil pine trees originating from Finnish Lapland to produce a reconstruction reaching back to 138 BC.


In so doing, the researchers have been able for the first time to precisely demonstrate that the long-term trend over the past two millennia has been towards climatic cooling.






More...
Is the 'God particle' an impostor? Scientists claim signal found in Large Hadron Collider may not be Higgs after all
A cosmic discovery: Astronomers using NASA's Hubble Space Telescope find fifth moon orbiting Pluto
Is America allergic to global warming? 'Denialism' gap grows climate change splits voters down party lines
Women are at greater risk from global warming than men, claims MEP in 'bonkers' EU row


Professor Esper said: 'Such findings are also significant with regard to climate policy, as they will influence the way today's climate changes are seen in context of historical warm periods.’


The annual growth rings in trees are the most important witnesses over the past 1,000 to 2,000 years as they indicate how warm and cool past climate conditions were.

Researchers from Germany, Finland, Scotland, and Switzerland examined tree-ring density profiles.

In the cold environment of Finnish Lapland, trees often collapse into one of the numerous lakes, where they remain well preserved for thousands of years.



Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-2171973/Tree-ring-study-proves-climate-WARMER-Roman-Medieval-times-modern-industrial-age.html#ixzz2ARkrXDAX
Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter

[img]How did the Romans grow grapes in northern England? Perhaps because it was warmer than we thought.


A study suggests the Britain of 2,000 years ago experienced a lengthy period of hotter summers than today.

German researchers used data from tree rings – a key indicator of past climate – to claim the world has been on a ‘long-term cooling trend’ for two millennia until the global warming of the twentieth century.


This cooling was punctuated by a couple of warm spells.

These are the Medieval Warm Period, which is well known, but also a period during the toga-wearing Roman times when temperatures were apparently 1 deg C warmer than now.

They say the very warm period during the years 21 to 50AD has been underestimated by climate scientists.

Lead author Professor Dr Jan Esper of Johannes Gutenberg University in Mainz said: ‘We found that previous estimates of historical temperatures during the Roman era and the Middle Ages were too low.

‘This figure we calculated may not seem particularly significant, however it is not negligible when compared to global warming, which up to now has been less than 1 deg C.’

In general the scientists found a slow cooling of 0.6C over 2,000 years, which they attributed to changes in the Earth’s orbit which took it further away from the Sun.


The study is published in Nature Climate Change.

It is based on measurements stretching back to 138BC.

The finding may force scientists to rethink current theories of the impact of global warming

Professor Esper's group at the Institute of Geography at JGU used tree-ring density measurements from sub-fossil pine trees originating from Finnish Lapland to produce a reconstruction reaching back to 138 BC.


In so doing, the researchers have been able for the first time to precisely demonstrate that the long-term trend over the past two millennia has been towards climatic cooling.






More...
Is the 'God particle' an impostor? Scientists claim signal found in Large Hadron Collider may not be Higgs after all
A cosmic discovery: Astronomers using NASA's Hubble Space Telescope find fifth moon orbiting Pluto
Is America allergic to global warming? 'Denialism' gap grows climate change splits voters down party lines
Women are at greater risk from global warming than men, claims MEP in 'bonkers' EU row


Professor Esper said: 'Such findings are also significant with regard to climate policy, as they will influence the way today's climate changes are seen in context of historical warm periods.’


The annual growth rings in trees are the most important witnesses over the past 1,000 to 2,000 years as they indicate how warm and cool past climate conditions were.

Researchers from Germany, Finland, Scotland, and Switzerland examined tree-ring density profiles.

In the cold environment of Finnish Lapland, trees often collapse into one of the numerous lakes, where they remain well preserved for thousands of years.



Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-2171973/Tree-ring-study-proves-climate-WARMER-Roman-Medieval-times-modern-industrial-age.html#ixzz2ARkrXDAX
Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook[/img]
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visual ray wizard





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Planetary magnetic field is leaking PostSat Nov 03, 2012 2:20 am  Reply with quote  

which can have a direct coorelation to climate change.

http://www.ouramazingplanet.com/3715-earth-magnetic-field-sieve.html

Our planet's protective magnetic bubble may not be as protective as scientists had thought. Small breaks in Earth's magnetic field almost continuously let in the solar wind — the stream of magnetic, energized plasma launched by the sun toward the planets — new research has found.

"The solar wind can enter the magnetosphere at different locations and under different magnetic field conditions that we hadn't known about before," Melvyn Goldstein, an astrophysicist at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, said in a statement.

Charged particles in the solar wind can interrupt GPS signals and power systems, as well as create dazzling auroras.



The magnetosphere is the planet's first line of defense against the solar wind.

Yet another variable in a very very complex climatology model.




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Space weather effects on our climate PostSat Nov 03, 2012 2:27 am  Reply with quote  



This is a real time link to current solar conditions SOHO EIT 195.


http://www.esa.int/esaCP/ESAYIBZPD4D_index_0.html

Meteorologists can no longer view the Earth as an isolated system. Both long-term climate changes and day-to-day weather show links with the Sun's activity. Scientists therefore study the nature of those links intensely. With data from ESA's spaceprobes SOHO, Cluster, and Ulysses, we now have the information we need to solve the mystery of how the Sun's activity affects the climate here on Earth. This study is the first step in setting up a new type of weather forecast - the space-weather bulletin.

For the Sun to affect the Earth's weather, the Sun's behaviour must vary in some way. At visible wavelengths, however, the Sun is remarkably constant. Satellite data show that there are dramatic changes going on beyond this narrow range. For example, the Sun emits a 'wind' of charged particles and we know that this wind is variable. The ultraviolet radiation released by the Sun also varies. Studying the interaction between solar variability and the Earth environment is a science known as 'space weather'.


Earth's magnetic field buffeted by solar wind
This solar variability is caused by the ever-changing magnetic behaviour of the Sun. The Sun's magnetic behaviour changes on an 11-year cycle, passing from 'solar minimum' to 'solar maximum'. At the peak of this cycle, one of which occurred last year, the solar wind is stormy because explosions on the Sun's surface catapult particles outwards with an increased intensity. The energy released during such explosions can be up to one thousand million megatonnes (or 66 thousand million times the energy released by the Hiroshima atomic bomb). Such events are also the source of the variable ultraviolet emissions.
ESA's solar fleet is observing these phenomena very carefully and from several points in space. The joint ESA/NASA spaceprobe, the Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO), is constantly watching the Sun, monitoring this activity. The solar wind gusts buffet the magnetic field of the Earth. ESA's quartet of satellites, Cluster, monitors these effects close to Earth while Ulysses patrols the Sun in a tilted orbit, well away from the plane of the planets, to get a more 'global' view of the solar wind.
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Russian death toll due to extreme cold numbers 20+ PostTue Dec 11, 2012 3:26 am  Reply with quote  

http://english.pravda.ru/news/hotspots/10-12-2012/123101-russian_winter_europe-0/

Russian winter kills 20 in Europe
10.12.2012 | Source: Pravda.Ru


Siberian cold has hit Eastern Europe. According to recent reports, the cold has already killed 20 people.

The largest number of victims is in Switzerland, where on Sunday 11 people were buried under a layer of snow from an avalanche, the Russian News Service reports. Two other tourists were injured. In addition, four people were killed in Croatia, two - in Serbia. Seven people froze to death in the Czech Republic. Most victims are mostly homeless people, who have no place to take shelter in cold weather, Vesti.ru reports.

Montenegro has not seen such a snowfall in 60 years. According to Ecology and Life, snow has virtually closed the capital of the country, Podgorica. Airports in Montenegro are closed too. The Danube River - one of the key waterways of Europe - has frozen.

Bad weather has left many people in Germany without electricity. In Italy, snow blizzards destroyed vegetables and fruits. According to farmers, they will lose about 100 tons of their products.

Snowfalls have paralyzed air and rail traffic in the Netherlands, Belgium and Northern France. UK airports stopped working as well. KLM and Air France have canceled several flights to Paris and Amsterdam.

The ruthless march of the Russian winter will reach Italy by the middle of the week, adds Gismeteo. Temperatures will drop down to -20 degrees Centigrade in the Alps and in the Balkans.


It's not global warming......
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Harsh cold killing people in Ukraine PostSun Dec 23, 2012 1:15 am  Reply with quote  

http://www.presstv.ir/detail/2012/12/22/279536/cold-weather-claims-83-lives-in-ukraine/

Home>Europe>More From Europe

Cold weather claims 83 lives in Ukraine


Homeless people warm themselves by a stove in a tent set up in Donetsk, Ukraine on December 20, 2012.
Sat Dec 22, 2012 3:5PM GMT
0
5

0

Freezing temperatures and cold weather have claimed the lives of at least 83 people in Ukraine over the past weeks as the country suffers one of its coldest winters.


According to a Friday statement issued by the Ukrainian Health Ministry, most of the victims were homeless people whose bodies were found on the streets.

Over 500 people have been taken to hospitals across the country to receive medical care for frostbite, hypothermia and other cold-related ailments.

Some 100 cities and villages across the country have been left without electricity and efforts are underway to restore power. The army has also been clearing roads of snow.

Thousands of heating shelters have been set up to provide food and warm shelter to the homeless and elderly.

Temperatures have plunged to minus 23 degrees Celsius (minus 9 degrees Fahrenheit) in some regions and weather forecasters believe that the cold spell might continue.

Last year, 100 people lost their lives due to the cold in Ukraine.

Freezing temperatures have also affected Ukraine’s neighboring countries including Bulgaria and Romania where at least six people died in recent days.
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Temperatures in Beiging plummeting tonight PostSun Dec 23, 2012 1:29 am  Reply with quote  

http://m.upi.com/story/UPI-40031356187955/

Temperatures are dropping to lows tonight not seen in over 30 years......
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NOAA 2012 figures omitted last 4 days..... PostTue Jan 22, 2013 2:29 am  Reply with quote  

The Big NOAA 2012 Cheat Continues
In order to determine if 2012 was warmer than 1934, the last four days of the year are critical.

Of the 821 GHCN HCN stations continuously active since 1920, only 27 have any data for those days, and only 3 have complete data. By contrast, all 821 have January 2013 data.

The last four days of 2012 were very cold. How did NOAA determine the 2012 temperature to .01 degrees, when they are missing 1% of the data which averaged at least five degrees below normal?
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Link PostTue Jan 22, 2013 2:33 am  Reply with quote  

http://stevengoddard.wordpress.com/2013/01/19/the-big-noaa-2012-cheat-continues/
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March mean temperatures way below normal PostMon Apr 01, 2013 10:54 pm  Reply with quote  

http://www.independent.co.uk/news/uk/home-news/coldest-march-for-51-years-but-the-wintry-weather-isnt-over-yet-8555998.html

By JOHN HALL
Monday 01 April 2013
The unseasonable cold weather shows no signs of letting up following the coldest March in more than 50 years.
The severe conditions have caused disruption to millions with many wondering whether spring will ever arrive.
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