Important Reader Survey

http://web.archive.org/web/19990220235952/http://www.giss.nasa.gov/data/gistemp/GLB.Ts.txt

ScreenHunter_12 Jan. 05 07.32

About stevengoddard

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17 Responses to Important Reader Survey

  1. So. What’s up?
    The Web archive data for 1997 have been disappeared. But those from 1999 remain? Does the webarchive have a use-by date?

  2. omnologos says:

    Paradoxically anything of value found in the Wayback Machine gets disappeared from it

    • Shazaam says:

      I wonder what excuse the climate frauds are using to “cleanse” history.

      Government data cannot be copyrighted. Thus they almost have to be declaring the data “secret” or something.

      Of course they’re just following the lead of the Liar-in-Chief……

  3. Bob Greene says:

    Someone is bound to have saved them. But that might add to the data integrity confusion.

  4. John B., M.D. says:

    Well, I found data, and it said 1998.

  5. lorne50 says:

    I show everything up to 1998 .

  6. Wow, what a HUGE difference between 1997 and 1999!. 1999 shows the early record near zero, the 1997 version shows it much colder (the first ever recorded instance of data tampering going in a direction other than UP?)

  7. Rosco says:

    Surely the heading – “GLOBAL Temperature Anomalies in .01 C ” – exposes the whole scam.

    I was a Health Inspector and part of my job was to ensure that perishable food for sale was stored at the required temperatures. To do this my employer provided a “state of the art” digital thermometer. This was regularly certified as accurate as the readings may be used in legal proceedings.

    This was a $1500 thermometer – a precision instrument.

    It had a guaranteed accuracy of +- 0.1 degrees C – ten times less accuracy than the “GLOBAL Temperature Anomalies in .01 C ” ???????

    How the hell do you obtain 0.01 C accuracy from a data set with at best +- 0.5 C accuracy ??

    If a 20th century precision instrument is only certified to +- 0.1 C the old mercury in glass max/min thermometers aren’t going to be any more accurate !!

    It is fraud anyway without the tampering !

    • Shazaam says:

      All the industrial temperature measurement equipment I use and calibrate is typically rated to +/- 1 deg F or 0.5 deg C. A well calibrated instrument (using 7-9 data points) can do easily do 0.1 deg C.

      My old instruments and measurements prof would be jumping up and down and turning purple at the thought of taking coarse data measurements, and massaging junk information of much higher precision out of it. At the very least, if these “scientists” are going to create “fake precision” data, they should always state the accuracy of the raw data input. And thus by extension declare the uncertainty of their “massaged” data.

      You can take stack of 4000 boards measured to the nearest 0.1 inch and generate an average measurement with an apparent precision of 0.0001 inch. Yet that apparently accurate average has an inherent uncertainty of +/- 0.05 inches because the that is the accuracy of every single raw data point.

      Calculators and computers allow the generation of junk data at lightning speed.

  8. Steve Case says:

    The About page for the Internet Archive says among other things:

    “The Internet Archive is working to prevent the Internet – a new medium with major historical significance – and other “born-digital” materials from disappearing into the past. Collaborating with institutions including the Library of Congress and the Smithsonian, we are working to preserve a record for generations to come.”

    So who has control to “disappear” things that were once stored in the wayback machine? Or were they ever stored there? I know some of the old data pages come up with a “You don’t have permission to access /data/update/gistemp on this server.” message. Example

  9. kuhnkat says:

    Notice it says “Data were checked and adjusted for urban warming.”

    Yeah, that is a good reason to disappear it!!

  10. Dave N says:

    http://data.giss.nasa.gov/gistemp/GLB.Ts.txt

    Not found.

    The web.archive.org link has data

  11. website says:

    Thanks for finally talking about >Important Reader Survey | Real Science <Loved it!

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