Tag Archives: precipitation

Is The Average Variation Of Clouds CO2?

Is the average variation in cloud causing changes of temperature, or CO2? If it can be clearly shown that cloud variation caused large temperature changes, then does that mean it isn’t CO2? How does CO2 change clouds, and if it doesn’t, what importance can it have? Continue reading

Posted in AGW Science and Background | Tagged , , , | 69 Comments

Texas, Rain, and 1500 Year Cycles

Some thoughts on Texas droughts and floods and the 1500 year cycle of cold plunges. Continue reading

Posted in AGW Climate Perspective, Science Bits | Tagged , , , , , | 14 Comments

Calorie Counting Thermometers

I think there is a simple way to demonstrate the basic flaw of the “average temperatures” to see if the planet is warming or cooling. Think of trying to take your body temperature to decide if you are eating too much. That’s what “Climate Scientists” do with global temperatures. Continue reading

Posted in AGW Science and Background, Science Bits | Tagged , , , , , | 27 Comments

An interesting Ag Report

A very long and comprehensive weekly crop and weather report from the USDA, with a startlingly low corn planting this year to date. Continue reading

Posted in AGW and Weather News Events, Food | Tagged , , , , , , | 19 Comments

Hemispheric counter phase Bond cycles?

Watching one of the WUWT-TV videos, I think it shows that Australia warms and gets more rain when the Northern Hemisphere is colder in a Bond Event. Continue reading

Posted in AGW Science and Background | Tagged , , , | 8 Comments

Graphical Perceptions

Graphs can be interesting tools for visualization, but don’t forget that most of that visualization happens inside the mind and that you “add things” to the data when looking at a graph. Mississippi flow vs Solar AA geomagnetic index is one example. Warm Periods and cold spikes in GISP cores is another. Continue reading

Posted in AGW Science and Background, Human Interest | Tagged , , , , , , , , | 11 Comments

Global Flux Movies

A rather simple way to visualize heat flux / radiation from arrival to departure as sea surfaces warm, evaporate, forms clouds, and precipitation happens. Continue reading

Posted in Earth Sciences | Tagged , , , | 11 Comments