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Old 26-09-2019, 05:41 PM
chateauferret chateauferret is offline
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Quote:
Originally Posted by regal_eagle View Post
As much as we should individually and as a whole reduce our impact as humans on the planet, and strive to make things better for all creatures who live on our beautiful spinning ball (/disc if you're an idiot), it seems to be a lot of alternate agendas are being pushed, chiefly for profit over the more altruistic or moralistic aspects.

Climate change seems to me to be based on bad science. The equation we should be looking at is: Climate Change = Human Changes + Natural Variability.

Only very recently have things such as "Space Weather" been taken into account, with one paper published a week ago adding it to the climate change model. Nowhere talks of the giant burning thing in the sky that gives this planet life, or that as it goes through its natural cycles, it directly affects the weather and many things on Earth.

The Suns output includes: Waves (X-Rays, UV,Visible), Particles (Protons, Electrons), Fields (Magnetic connections, Birkeland Currents). Earth's magnetic field is intrinsically entwined with the Sun, allowing full exchange of particles that bypass the Earths protective magnetic 'shell'. Cosmic Rays (Protons, Ions - H, He, C, Fe), Atomic nuclei that break into cascades of Electrons, Positrons, Gamma Rays, Muons, Neutrons. These come from distant Supernova and other energetic events in distant space. Then there are Solar Storms, Solar Wind, all affecting the Earth's Earthquakes, Tornados, Volcanoes, Lightning, Magnetic Pole Reversal, Wind, Clouds and Human Health itself.

All of these contributing factors listed above are currently being put on the Human side of the equation. Usually unmentioned however, that since the 1940's we have been exiting the Solar grand maximum, the highest Solar maximum in over 10,000 years. Why is this rarely if ever mentioned?
The same reason as why the following aren't mentioned.

Milankovic cycles of orbital forcing
Precession of the axis
Precession of the equinoctes
Obliquity of the orbit
The Moon
Interstellar dust
The Maunder minimum
The Younger Dryas
The Eemian Stage
The distribution of the continents
The salinity of the oceans
The causes of ice ages and interglacials
The Zanclean flood
The incidence of volcanic eruptions
Clathrates
Retreat of Alpine glaciers in the 18th and 19th centuries
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