On Mon, 02 Jun 2014 13:16:29 -0500, "Jim G." <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
>cloud dreamer sent the following on 5/31/2014 6:26 AM: >> On 31/05/2014 2:13 AM, Thomas Heger wrote: >>> Am 30.05.2014 02:36, schrieb R Kym Horsell: >>>> Oh, sure. 1-2 mm/yr c1900, 2-3 mm/yr c2000 -- It's starting to compare >>>> favourably to the last time the ice sheets melted. >>>> >>>> www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2010/12/101201120605.htm >>>> 4 Dec 2010 ... Southampton researchers have estimated that sea-level >>>> rose by an average of >>>> about 1 metre per century at the end of the last Ice Age, ... >>> >>> >>> E.g. this article: >>> http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2014/05/140528133151.htm >>> >>> Quote: >>> "A new study has found that the Antarctic Ice Sheet began melting about >>> 5,000 years earlier than previously thought coming out of the last ice >>> age -- and that shrinkage of the vast ice sheet accelerated during eight >>> distinct episodes, causing rapid sea level rise." >>> >>> How can they call this 'science'? >>> >>> The Antarctic is NOT melting AT ALL! >>> >>> The average temperatures are well below melting point of water, so there >>> is little chance for ice to melt. >>> >>> http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Climate_of_Antarctica >>> >>> Icebergs are already floating, hence have no influence on the sea-levels. >>> >> >> >> >> So your rebuttal is Wikipedia's list of AVERAGE temperatures in Antarctica? >> >> Are you on drugs? >> >> http://www.grida.no/publications/et/pt/page/2559.aspx >> >> Though, I doubt you'll read it. You'd rather live in ignorance then >> educate yourself. > >Am I the only one getting a kick out of these increasingly obscure >sources? This one, once again, gives no indication of any official link >to anything or anyone credible on its "About" page even as it tosses >about lots of feel-good generalities. I like this bit, in particular: > >QUOTE >Our staff consists of a diverse team of international professionals. >Through a dynamic portfolio of projects, we partner with various >organizations to facilitate free access to and exchange of information >in support of decision making and to promote a sustainable future. >END QUOTE > >Odd how it doesn't provide specific names and doctoral degrees in >science fields, or any such thing. Or maybe not.
Yeah, a lot of Global Warming supporters have degrees in literature, or economics, but you won't find many geologists that support it, they see too much evidence that it has been a lot warmer before, way before any IC engines or coal mines existed.