Originally posted on Real Science:

ScreenHunter_3798 Oct. 17 22.37

Bullshit, Gavin

The last six months were no where near the warmest. During the last six months we have seen record Antarctic sea ice extent, record springtime Great Lakes ice cover, record September snow cover and an 84% increase in Arctic sea ice volume over 2012. The US had a near record low number of hot days this summer.

I saw this coming about six months ago. It was obvious that someone had made the decision that NASA was going to make this the hottest year ever, and actual facts were irrelevant.

ScreenHunter_3799 Oct. 17 22.50

Gavin is diverging from satellites by 13°C/century

ScreenHunter_3682 Oct. 13 13.22

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Originally posted on Real Science:

ScreenHunter_3803 Oct. 18 08.35

Gavin says this is the hottest year ever


YearTDeptUS.png (688×531)

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Originally posted on Real Science:

ScreenHunter_3804 Oct. 18 08.51

Very hot days in the US are near a record low this year. Gavin says this is the hottest year ever.

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Climate Disruption!

Originally posted on Real Science:

In the good old days, we always used to have exactly the right amount of major hurricanes, floods, storm surges, heat waves, cold snaps, F3-F5 tornadoes and forest fires every year.

Climate disruption has disrupted all of the previously undisrupted extreme weather we used to have before climate disruption disrupted the climate.

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Originally posted on Real Science:


If you doubt that parts of the planet really are warming, talk to residents of Barrow, the Alaskan town that is the most northerly settlement in the US.

In the last 34 years, the average October temperature in Barrow has risen by more than 7°C − an increase that, on its own, makes a mockery of international efforts to prevent global temperatures from rising more than 2°C above their pre-industrial levels.

Ice loss sends Alaskan temperatures soaring by 7C | Environment | theguardian.com

Look what these Guardian scumbags did. In 1976, the PDO shift occurred, causing Alaska temperatures to rise nearly five degrees in one year. That was 38 years ago, not 34 years. There has been very little warming over the past 34 years.

This is what the University of Alaska says.


Considering just a linear trend can mask some important variability characteristics in the time series. The figure…

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Originally posted on Watts Up With That?:

Guest opinion by Dr. Tim Ball –

Ockham’s Razor says, “Entities are not to be multiplied beyond necessity.” Usually applied in making a decision between two competing possibilities, it suggests the simplest is most likely correct. It can be applied in the debate about climate and the viability of computer climate models. An old joke about economists’ claims they try to predict the tide by measuring one wave. Is that carrying simplification too far? It parallels the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) objective of trying to predict the climate by measuring one variable, CO2. Conversely, people trying to determine what is wrong with the IPCC climate models consider a multitude of factors, when the failure is completely explained by one thing, insufficient data to construct a model.

IPCC computer climate models are the vehicles of deception for the anthropogenic global warming (AGW) claim that human CO2 is causing global…

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Always a pleasure to see Bob Tisdale doing what he does best.

Originally posted on Watts Up With That?:

Guest Post by Bob Tisdale

The KNMI Climate Explorer has added a number of datasets to their Monthly observations webpage, where users select desired data based on global coordinates. (Many thanks to Dr. Geert Jan van Oldenborgh of KNMI.)  The new datasets include, under the heading of Ocean mean temperature, the National Oceanographic Data Center (NODC) Vertically Averaged Temperature Anomaly data of the global oceans.  The data are supported by the Levitus et al. (2009) paper World Ocean Heat Content and Thermosteric Sea Level change (0-2000 m),1955-2010.  Basically, the NODC Vertically Averaged Temperature data are the temperature component of their Ocean Heat Content data.  KNMI has added the vertically averaged temperature anomaly data for the depth ranges of 0-100 meters (1955 to present), 0-700 meters (1955 to present) and 0-2000 meters (2005 to present).

Note: KNMI has also added to their Climate Explorer the Japanese Meteorological Agency (JMA) Ocean…

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