Understanding The Relationship Between CO2, Precipitation And Snow

Climate experts tell us that CO2 produces excess moisture in the atmosphere, which leads to floods, fire, heavy snow, drought, no snow, high humidity, low humidity, hot temperatures, cold temperatures, rising temperatures, falling temperatures, excess tornadoes and no tornadoes.

Most importantly, CO2 reduces people’s ability to read thermometers accurately, so all climate data must be tampered with to get the expected result.

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8 Responses to Understanding The Relationship Between CO2, Precipitation And Snow

  1. Brian G Valentine says:

    If you don’t think CO2 in the air “does anything,” then what caused leftists since Teddy Kennedy to go right off into the land of the unfathomable.

    There is no other explanation. It isn’t the “sun” or any other type of “denier” explanations for this.

  2. Andy OZ says:

    I’m going out on a limb here, but my theory, likely supported by a majority of climate scientists, is that CO2 thickens the air causing a minor but significant diffraction of light.
    A climate scientist must thus adjust older temperature data records down by almost 2 degrees to compensate for the CO2 diffraction of light when thermometers were read in pre CO2 days …….

    …. and if you believe all that, I have a bridge to sell you.
    (Aussie sarcasm)

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