Daily Archives: August 6, 2010

Mosher: Who’s on first?

There’s a riotously funny bit of inside “Climate Math” humor over at Climate Audit from Steve Mosher that is well worth your time. I’m reminded of this famous sketch, but with enough players to actually make a baseball team: See … Continue reading

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Posted in Fun_stuff | 56 Comments

Friday Funny: New car is the “poop de grâce”

Well, at least you don’t have to shovel it in…but I wonder…what sort of “new car smell” does this car have when it is fresh from the factory?

Posted in Fun_stuff | 77 Comments

Oh no! Greenland glacier calves island 4 times the size of Manhattan

Greenland glacier calves island 4 times the size of Manhattan, UD scientist reports it last happened at this scale in 1962. Must have been climate change back then too. Watch the media now as this story is only about an … Continue reading

Posted in Alarmism, Arctic | 139 Comments

A reply to Vonk: Radiative Physics Simplified II

Radiative Physics Simplified II A guest post by Jeff Id Radiative physics of CO2 is a contentious issue at WUWT’s crowd but to someone like myself, this is not where the argument against AGW exists.  I’m going to take a crack … Continue reading

Posted in Carbon dioxide, Science | 346 Comments

Climate Craziness of the Week: NW Passage open “first time in history” and all that…

2007: Impassable Northwest Passage Open For First Time In History 2010: Ship find shows Arctic Sea Ice conditions similar to 1853 The international news media are hailing the archaeological find of a British naval ship the HMS Investigator on July … Continue reading

Posted in Climate Craziness of the Week | 96 Comments

Quote of the Week

I’m glad Dr. Roger Pielke Jr. said this, because it is long overdue.

Posted in Quote of the Week | 63 Comments

Glacier loss in Hawaii tied to change in North Atlantic AMOC current

From an Oregon State University press release: Ancient Hawaiian glaciers reveal clues to global climate impacts CORVALLIS, Ore. – Boulders deposited by an ancient glacier that once covered the summit of Mauna Kea on the island of Hawaii have provided … Continue reading

Posted in Oceans, Paleoclimatology | 58 Comments