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Arctic Summer Temperatures

September 29, 2011
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According to global warming theory, warming should be strongest in the Arctic. As there can be no greenhouse or albedo effect in winter, we should expect this warming to show up predominantly in the summer months.

UAH data however shows the opposite to be true.

 

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Comparing decadal temperatures between the 1980’s and 2000’s, summer temperature increases are 0.67C, well below the other seasons.

4 Comments
  1. Mike Davis permalink
    October 18, 2011 5:00 pm

    NONONONONONO! You have it all wrong! Unlike Water CO2 can hold energy until it reaches where it is most needed and CO2 is a multiplying factor for energy also.
    For instance a CO2 molecule receives 1Watt of energy by the time it releases that one watt and thee neighboring CO2 molecules get done bouncing them arround you could have 10 Watts of energy. Some people want to claim that energy can only be measured in Jowls but according to the dictionary:
    jowlsplural of jowl (Noun)
    Noun:

    The lower part of a person’s or animal’s cheek, esp. when it is fleshy or drooping.
    The cheek of a pig used as meat.

    Of course some people actually think H2O in its various forms can retain energy and release it later when it comes in contact with a colder surface. That can not be or the models would have ignored CO2 and paid more attention to H2O!

    😉

    1981 to 2010 is 30 years which represents a small portion of known weather patterns that affect temperatures in that region!

    • October 18, 2011 5:07 pm

      1981 to 2010 is 30 years which represents a small portion of known weather patterns that affect temperatures in that region!

      Not according to Katharine!

      • Mike Davis permalink
        October 18, 2011 7:45 pm

        😉

      • Mike Davis permalink
        October 18, 2011 7:59 pm

        Of course not She is a Climate “Expert”!

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