The 97% Consensus Of Clueless Hacks

Eight years ago, University of Colorado climate experts said that Colorado skiing was doomed and that the ski season would get shorter.

Screen Shot 2016-04-19 at 9.37.21 AM

Study: Climate change may force skiers uphill | Aspen Daily News Online

Since these geniuses made that prediction, January-March snowfall in Boulder has skyrocketed to record levels.

BOULDER_CO_TotalSnowfall_Jan_Apr_1890_2016

This is the first year on record when Boulder has had four ten inch snowfalls before May.

BOULDER_CO_#DaysAboveSnowThreshold25cm_Jan_Apr_1890_2016

My bike ride up to Trenberth’s “missing heat” place on Sunday presented some challenges.

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About stevengoddard

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34 Responses to The 97% Consensus Of Clueless Hacks

  1. HenryP says:

    well….
    you cannot say that I did not warn you….
    it is getting cooler
    globally

  2. Bob Greene says:

    At least this climate expert gave himself enough time that no one would remember or check the validity of prediction, 25 years. I suppose you could have record snowfall until 2033, then no snow, and he would be right.

    If you really can’t check (falsify) a hypothesis because of time of prediction, is it valid?

  3. 1. Econaziism, like any other revealed religion, is largely made up of prophecies.
    2. Good work! Petr Beckmann rode his mountain bike up and down the Boulder area.

  4. sfx2020 says:

    Steve (and anyone else),

    In reading old texts, especially about the origins of the greenhouse theory and theories of climate change, something that was mentioned multiple times, even had papers about it, was the possibility of what sort of climate change increasing the greenhouse effect would have. As well as what effect increasing or decreasing sunshine would have on climate.

    If warming (for any reason) caused a global increase in temperature, so that from equator to poles it was warmer, that is one kind of climate change.

    If warming caused the equatorial regions to warm, but not the polar regions, that would be a far different sort of climate change.

    Then there was the “increase in circulation” scenario, which would be a different sort of change.

    If warming caused an increase in the hydrological cycle, more clouds and more precip, that is another kind of change.

    One thing that the old scientists wondered about was what would happen. If warming caused more clouds, more precip, they thought warming might actually lead to more snow and ice, and what would the final result be?

    Then you had Ewing and Donn
    http://harpers.org/archive/1958/09/the-coming-ice-age/

    They predicted that the warming would result in an ice age starting, that in fact warming always preceded an ice age. While the entire thing was thrown out, bathwater and baby together, they were not the first to wonder over what would happen.

    From a physics POV, it is possible that increasing CO2 and other greenhouse gases will result in eventual global cooling, and a full blown ice age. I’m sure some of you already know this.

    It’s interesting.

  5. omanuel says:

    The 97% scientific consensus was constructed just after nations were united on 24 OCT 1945 to save frightened world leaders from nuclear annihilation.

    Immediately after that George Orwell started writing “Nineteen Eighty-Four” and the scientific community FALSELY changed:

    1. The internal composition of the Sun from
    _ a.) Mostly iron (Fe) in 1945 to
    _ b.) Mostly hydrogen (H) in 1946

    2. The definition of nuclear stability from
    _ a.) Lowest value of Aston’s nuclear packing fraction to
    _ b.) Highest value of Weizsacker’s nuclear binding energy per nucleon

    These changes hid the source of energy in atomic bombs and stars from the public:

    https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/10640850/Solar_Energy2.pdf

    Nature’s REFUSAL to send the above manuscript for review illustrates the hypocricy of the 97% consensus “scientists.” Please share this link with others.

  6. Richard Keen says:

    Study: Climate Change may force mountain dwellers Downhill
    I’ve lived (and measured snow) at 8950 feet, nearly a mile higher and 12 miles SW of Tony, for 32 years. Mean annual snowfall here is 201 inches. The trend line (warmers always show trend lines) has snowfall increasing at 7 inches per decade, or two feet since 1984.
    At this rate, in a few decades I won’t be able to get out to buy groceries and beer, and will need to move lower down (to Boulder???) so I won’t starve and desiccate.
    More research is needed.
    BTW, 51 inches from the latest storm.

  7. Richard Keen says:

    Cool….
    I’ve always wanted a Bobcat, but then I think of the damage I’d do playing with it in the living room. So I’ve settled for a little 22-inch snow thrower.
    In any case, better living through fossil fuels, which the good Lord endowed our planet with so we wouldn’t throw our backs out digging by hand & shoulder.

    • Richard, you have it good. My wife won’t let me into the living room with the snow thrower, even when it’s miserable outside.

      And I reckon these guys were also kicked out of the house and sent to play outside:

      • Richard Keen says:

        Double cool….
        Reminds me of the bumper cars on the boardwalk in NJ when I was a kid.
        I don’t bring the snow blower into the living room anymore. It scared the cat and she would mess, and I’d have to clean it up.
        With the snow blower.
        How’s that for imagery?
        Fortunately, it’s also not true.

        • Sorry, Richard, I can’t read the last sentence or two. It got garbled. I will tell my wife that you clean up after the cat with a snow blower.

        • RAH says:

          Ha! You just reminded me of an incident that happened when I was at Flint Kassern in Bad Tolz. A guy on my team had a prized English Bull Dog. He actually had to spend three days with the breeder in Scotland before the guy would sell him the puppy.

          So a few years later the guy comes home from the field and drops his rucksack and LBE on the floor in the living room of his family quarters and heads for the shower. Sticking out of a pocket of his rucksack was one of these things:

          That dog somehow got a hold on the pull string activator and pulled it. The grenade simulator went off in his quarters. Now those things make a bang. Imagine the power of a few M-80s going off or even more Cherry bombs. It blew a hole in the rug and made a general mess. The Bull Dog was there shaking his head and then got pissed and went after his rucksack with a vengeance until he pulled him off.

        • Richard Keen says:

          There’s many ways to clean up after a cat, and that M116 would be quick and effective.

        • Jason Calley says:

          Hey Richard! “Reminds me of the bumper cars on the boardwalk in NJ when I was a kid.”

          For years, my ideal fantasy car for commuting to work, is any old beater that has been modified to look like one of those bumper cars. If possible, it would even have a power pole sticking up in the back shedding sparks. My suspicion is that EVERYONE would clear the way for me as I drove.

          Yahoo!

        • RAH says:

          Jason
          My fantasy was once to have something like this to drive around on the streets:

        • Neal S says:

          Hey Jason, if you had that car with the pole up shedding sparks, I am sure there would be foolish and gullible people who might believe you were harvesting atmospheric electricity to run that car!

        • Jason Calley says:

          Hey Neal! “I am sure there would be foolish and gullible people who might believe you were harvesting atmospheric electricity to run that car!”

          Confusing the masses? Sounds more like a feature than a bug!

          By the way, there actually HAVE been attempts (with varying degrees of success) to harvest energy from the atmospheric electrical gradient. Here is one of the better ones!
          http://www.rexresearch.com/plauson/plauson.htm
          Note that unlike Tesla’s system which actively pumped energy into the planet; this is just harvesting some of the natural energy already there.

        • Jason Calley says:

          RAH, I am beginning to suspect that you might be a dangerous person to have in the neighborhood! 🙂

        • RAH says:

          Jason
          I’m only dangerous if you screw with me or my neighbors or my dog. Generally other than that I’m dangerous to moles and other vermin and pests. The birds love me. Two seed blocks and two squirrel proof feeders keep them coming back and those that aren’t migrants passing through nest near by. For that reason my neighbors three barn cats also like me. But I like them too even if they do manage to pick off an occasional bird because we have little trouble with mice and ground squirrels. Just wish they were better at getting moles. But after ravaging my lawn last year I see no active runs now so maybe those pests have moved on to more grub infested pastures.

      • Richard Keen says:

        BTW, wasn’t China where the workers of the world were supposed to unite?
        Long March, Short Demo Derby.

  8. gregole says:

    “Science” has taken a bad path for some time now.

    http://www.firstthings.com/article/2016/05/scientific-regress

    Read this and compare to the nonsense going on in Climate so-called Science.

  9. Andy DC says:

    Amazing amount of snow!

  10. Climatism says:

    Reblogged this on Climatism and commented:
    Australia’s ‘premier’ government science body, CSIRO, predicted that there would be no snow in Australia by 2015. Another dud, global warming alarmist prediction.

    Another example of why scientific organisations have – tragically – become almost the last places to hear the truth about climate change. Too many reputations are now at stake. And the funds must keep rolling in regardless of the truth.

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