Visualizing The Arctic Meltdown Since 2005

Green shows places where February ice increased since 2005. Red shows decreases.

ScreenHunter_8065 Mar. 22 13.09


Nothing is changing in the Arctic. The endless lies continue from rent seeking scientists, and politicians who want to steal your freedom and money.

About stevengoddard

Just having fun
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28 Responses to Visualizing The Arctic Meltdown Since 2005

  1. daveandrews723 says:

    What time frame does the median ice edge reflect, the satellite observation era? Where are the sceince reporters and why aren’t they challenging NSIDC on its fraudulent claims?

  2. smamarver says:

    I think that it’s important to understand what’s the mechanism in the Arctic, the role played by ocean here and the past variations in this area. I found an interesting idea on, if you’re interesting in that maybe you’ll take a look …..

  3. darrylb says:

    Al Gore we know is slime, with as much honesty as a prolonged kiss to Tipper. (I think she may have an alright lady)
    But my mind is still swirling from from the graph presented by K. Hayhoe. It was in this blog two threads ago. I commented there.
    What I can’t get over is the purportedly Christian scientist actually states “this is what is going to happen” (or something like that) with an extreme increase in temp.
    Did she find that out with direct communication with God? Or maybe she is an angel!
    A scientist or a Christian might say ‘this is what it think’ or ‘this is what I predict’, (and in this case it would still be outrageous) but never this is what will happen.
    I think that now she might be hoping it will warm some. Another sin Katherine?

  4. ren says:

    “We are in uncharted territory with respect to lack of severe weather”, said Greg Carbin, SPC’s warning coordination meteorologist. “This has never happened in the record of SPC watches dating back to 1970.”

    Since the beginning of 2015, the SPC has issued only four tornado watches and no severe thunderstorm watches, which is less than 10 percent of the typical number of 52 tornado watches issued by mid-March. The approximately 20 tornadoes reported since January 1 is well below the 10-year average of 130 for that time period.

    There is no one clear reason to explain the lack of tornadoes, Carbin said. “We’re in a persistent pattern that suppresses severe weather, and the right ingredients — moisture, instability, and lift — have not been brought together in any consistent way so far this year.”

    • rah says:

      Sure there is an explanation. It’s too cool everywhere in the US and so there is not enough contrast in temperature between the air masses coming from the west and the those of the equatorial air coming up into the Gulf. Without a significant difference in temperature between colliding air masses there can be no really severe weather.

  5. ren says:

    “Until small pale leaves appear on outdoor trees and flowers open, it doesn’t really seem like spring. But you can make it come earlier to your house by bringing branches into the house for forcing.
    It’s actually quite easy to force buds to open in your home. Just cut long branches with fat buds. (The flower buds are bigger than the leaf buds.) Put them in a pail or vase of deep water, and wait until they think it’s spring and time to open. They rarely fail. The classic harbinger of spring is pussy willow, a small tree that grows in any wet area.”

  6. ren says:

    Approximately 2,000 tourists from around the world are expected to descend on Svalbard for the chance to observe it.
    Local authorities have repeatedly warned eclipse chasers of the region’s dangerous polar bears.
    People leaving Svalbard’s inhabited areas are required to be accompanied by an armed local guide or carry a rifle.
    An estimated total of 3,000 polar bears live in the region, far outnumbering the 2,500 inhabitants.
    There have been five fatal polar bear attacks in Svalbard in the past four decades.

  7. ren says:

    “Ice and wind.
    Part of the answer may be found in changes in atmospheric circulation linked to the Antarctic Oscillation, or Southern Annular Mode, which influences the large belt of air flows encircling the South Pole, called the circumpolar vortex. This oscillation varies on a decadal basis, alternating between negative and positive phases.”

  8. ren says:

    A robin stands among piles of snow on the Boston Common on March 11. (John Tlumacki/Globe Staff)

    • lance says:

      Robin says….WTF?

    • rah says:

      The Robins here, and I now have counted six in my yard, are doing what Robins normally do. For those that don’t normally feed birds, this is the time to do so. The migrants will pass through and you will observe species that are not indigenous to your area as they stop by your feeder for a rest during their migration.

      I noticed that the largest wood pecker that feeds at the feed blocks all winter has found a mate. She showed up just today.

  9. stpaulchuck says:

    Imam al-Gorehammad of the Climate Caliphate will lead us to righteousness (and another mansion for him, piss be upon him).

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