Skip to comments.Measuring Sea Level Changes: Science experiments that are too big to fail?
Posted on 08/04/2013 9:34:39 AM PDT by I got the rope
One of the best sea level presentations I have ever seen. Punches wholes in all the the warmist fear mongering.
In 2004 Colorado University said the rate of sea level rise from 1992 - 2004 was 2.6 mm/yr.
In 2013 Colorado University says the rate of sea level rise from 1992 - 2004 is 3.5 mm/yr
I don’t know if Dr. Soon covered that on in his presentation or not.
Anyway, CU regularly bumps of the rate with each release of their graph.
Many thanks for linking to this. The presentation is excellent. I already thought that 3-4mm pa was no big deal, but 0.8mm pa is minuscule and as Dr. Soon indicates it presents a major measurement challenge.
Can understand that. MM from space is a bit ridiculous. The graph in the article I linked shows a drop over 11 cm from norm.
The question that came to my mind when he compared the different satellite measurements over the oceans and their obvious disparity, were those same disparate satellite readings occurring over terra firma?
Sorry for misspelled words. Posting from phone...LOL
I watched that the other day. That guy is friggin funny!
Thanks I got the rope.
Years ago when all this madness started environmentalists warned these islands would be the first to ‘go under’ when oceans started to rise. Fifteen years ago they quit talking about the islands because NOTHING had happened to them.
Years ago when all this madness started environmentalists
warned these islands would be the first to go under when
oceans started to rise. Fifteen years ago they quit talking
about the islands because NOTHING had happened to them.
The nut cases still carry on about Tuvalu.
Seems Tuvaluis is still with us ... I wonder if they were paid for the ‘defeat’....
From the 2001 link:
The authorities in Tuvalu have publicly conceded defeat to the sea rising around them. Appeals have gone out to the governments of New Zealand and Australia to help in the full-scale evacuation of Tuvalu’s population. After an apparent rebuff from Australia, the first group of evacuees is due to leave for New Zealand next year.
Disclaimer: Opinions posted on Free Republic are those of the individual posters and do not necessarily represent the opinion of Free Republic or its management. All materials posted herein are protected by copyright law and the exemption for fair use of copyrighted works.