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5 thoughts on “Some Common Sense

  • June 3, 2021 at 11:17 am

    Playing with fire?

    Try this:

    ‘…..Tipping points occur when global heating pushes temperatures beyond a critical threshold, leading to accelerated and irreversible impacts. Some large ice sheets in Antarctica are thought to already have passed their tipping points, meaning large sea-level rises in coming centuries.

    The new research examined the interactions between ice sheets in West Antarctica, Greenland, the warm Atlantic Gulf Stream and the Amazon rainforest. The scientists carried out 3m computer simulations and found domino effects in a third of them, even when temperature rises were below 2C, the upper limit of the Paris agreement.

    The study showed that the interactions between these climate systems can lower the critical temperature thresholds at which each tipping point is passed. It found that ice sheets are potential starting points for tipping cascades, with the Atlantic currents acting as a transmitter and eventually affecting the Amazon…..’

    Obviously, with the dire prospect of the Earth being changed beyond recognition in the very near future, the plan has to be one that allows corporations to release CO2 and CH4 into the atmosphere with the absolute minimum of restriction (or none) and allow ultra-wealthy people to acquire more digits in computer systems than they already have -sarcasm intended.

    • June 3, 2021 at 3:19 pm

      The Amazon is already doomed. Currently emitting 20% more carbon dioxide then capturing. In other words, already passed its “tipping point”, obviously. Same with the oceans, and the world’s freshwater lakes have dropped 19% of their oxygen in deep water, all due to warming.

  • June 3, 2021 at 11:22 am

    Daily atmospheric CO2 tend to ‘bounce around’ a bit, but nevertheless, some make interesting reading.

    Daily CO2
    Jun. 2, 2021 = 420.44 ppm
    Jun. 2, 2020 = 417.7 ppm

  • June 4, 2021 at 1:49 pm

    I think they are going to have to drop a very large pipe into Lake Mead and get a very large pump, if they want to keep watering the lawns of Las Vegas.

    Of course sucking the last of the water out of Lake Mead would be good for economic growth, and would create jobs.

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