Romm Moves To Nunavut – One Week Too Late

Somehow his mapped missed the coldest December on record in Florida, but if he wanted to cherry pick this week’s warm spots – he should have gone to the Yukon or Australia. Most other places are below normal.

About stevengoddard

Just having fun
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5 Responses to Romm Moves To Nunavut – One Week Too Late

  1. alpinista says:

    Bon Voyage, Mr. Goddard

  2. Russ says:

    Canada sees staggering mildness, Ahhhh it’s not a bad thing, it’s great!

  3. Ray says:

    If you juxtapose the jet stream to that map you will see that the warmth was moved north from the south. It’s not a hot spot that just appeared from nowhere and certainly not from a buildup of CO2 in that region.

  4. AndyW says:

    Totally agree, it’s terrible how some people just pick some locations weather and highlight those, whilst ignoring others.

    Cough.

    Andy

  5. Jimbo says:

    Just the weather and not climate. Romm should be ashamed of himself. Even George Monbiot agrees with me.

    Britain’s cold snap does not prove climate science wrong
    Climate sceptics are failing to understand the most basic meteorology – that weather is not the same as climate, and single events are not the same as trends”
    Guardian 6 January, 2010
    George Monbiot and Leo Hickman

    Talking of exceptional warmth here is a blast from the past.
    GREENLAND
    “…the rate of warming in 1920–1930 was about 50% higher than that in 1995–2005.”
    Petr Chylek et. al.
    http://www.agu.org/pubs/crossref/2006/2006GL026510.shtml

    “The annual whole ice sheet 1919–32 warming trend is 33% greater in magnitude than the 1994–2007 warming.”
    Jason E. Box et. al.
    http://journals.ametsoc.org/doi/abs/10.1175/2009JCLI2816.1

    “We found that northern hemisphere temperature and Greenland temperature changed synchronously at periods of ~20 years and 40–100 years. This quasi-periodic multi-decadal temperature fluctuation persisted throughout the last millennium, and is likely to continue into the future.”
    Takuro Kobashi et. al.
    http://www.springerlink.com/content/n567324n1n3321h3/

    “The warmest year in the extended Greenland temperature record is 1941, while the 1930s and 1940s are the warmest decades.”
    B. M. Vinther et. al.

    Click to access vintheretal2006.pdf


    [pdf]

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