Arctic Ice Free By 2000

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About stevengoddard

Just having fun
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6 Responses to Arctic Ice Free By 2000

  1. huishi says:

    “The “Row to the Pole” publicity stunt looks doomed to failure by a sea ice block” is the title over at WUWT blog. Anthony Watts was of the opinion the boys would not make it because there is so much ice in the way. But now I see he made an error and the boys will make it after all! Mr. Watts was relying on satellite imagery (real data) and not a warmist model prediction, so you can see how he could be off in his predictions. Understandable I say.

    Now that the poles have been ice free for almost 12 years, should we be looking for the return of the dinosaurs? I really would like to see a dinosaur! I hope it is hot enough for them to return.

    • I really would like to see a dinosaur!

      If you’ve ever kept geese, or even just had to feed and water them for a few days, you would be happy that all of the other dinosaurs are dead and gone. Profoundly stupid and evil creatures with the mentality of a 5 year old drunk on cough syrup. But enough about their good points, they are stunningly easy to fool and they never catch on or learn how that whole “picking them up and sticking them under your arm” trick works.

      Dinosaurs.

  2. Gary Hladik says:

    If all the hot air from the debt ceiling debate doesn’t melt the Arctic this year, nothing will!

  3. Ivan says:

    ice-free??
    As in crystal meth?

  4. Blade says:

    And he didn’t even use the ‘summer’ modifier.

    Don’t worry though, in 30 years Tony Duncan, IWB and Joe Romm will all be telling us that today’s scientists did not ever say that the Arctic would melt. They will say that it was in the popular media, not peer reviewed publications.

  5. gator69 says:

    Lousy prognosticator, great patriot…

    ‘Bernt Balchen, (23 October 1899 – 17 October 1973), a winner of the Distinguished Flying Cross was a Norwegian native, and later U.S. citizen, known as a pioneer polar aviator, navigator, aircraft mechanical engineer and military leader. His service in the U.S. Army Air Forces during World War II made use of his Arctic exploration expertise to help the Allies over Scandinavia and Northern Europe. After the war, Balchen continued to be an influential leader with the U.S. Air Force, as well as a highly-regarded private consultant in projects involving the Arctic and aviation.”

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