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Bob Weber comments
#1
From HERE


History repeats. Typical solar minimum blues.

Quote:The cold temperatures are from gradually lower solar activity since the end of SC24 TSI peak in 2015, since March 2016 when daily TSI fell below my solar ocean warming threshold, leading to a current deficit in incoming solar energy, and since Feb 2017, when 2017-2018 Greenland ice growth commenced in earnest as my long-term F10.7cm running average fell below my warming/cooling 120 sfu/day threshold. The cold is spreading fast as the low TSI sun quiets even more.
[b]The bluer this image gets, the lower the TSI goes, and the colder it gets:[/b]
https://sdo.gsfc.nasa.gov/assets/img/latest/latest_512_211193171.jpg
TSI has down-trended during the last few solar rotations. The current bright sunspot, with F10.7cm of 70, bumped up TSI very slightly but not much. It, with the photospheric plasma in the sun’s RH quadrant, will roll out of sight early next week leaving a much bluer dimmer sun in this image, taking TSI down with it, and along with that more spreading and deepening cold, snow and ice.


TSI has downtrended in January and will go lower from this deep blue sun, while F10.7cm today is 72 sfu.
https://www.dropbox.com/s/3am61bm4vud26c7/coolclimateinfo_header.JPG?dl=0

It’s a good thing I’ve got that nice oak and elm to burn for the next two months.

The saddest thing is watching the other side miss the boat so badly, so publicly, so wrong.
#2
From HERE


“The warmth of 2018 is in line with the long-term warming trend driven by the world’s emissions of greenhouse gases.”

CO2 is mainly a consequence of ocean warming/cooling per Henry’s Law. CO2 lags by 10-12 months, so it doesn’t drive ocean temperature change at all. Human emissions are a pittance by comparison.


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