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Tar and feathers

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  • Mike Doran
    The ocean is coupled to the atmosphere primarily through the fluxes of heat and fresh water which are strongly tied to the sea surface temperature (see
    Message 1 of 1 , May 23, 2005
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      "The ocean is coupled to the atmosphere primarily through the fluxes
      of heat and fresh water which are strongly tied to the sea surface
      temperature (see Section 7.6.1), and also through the fluxes of
      radiatively active trace gases such as CO2 (see Chapter 3) which can
      directly affect the atmospheric radiation balance. All ocean
      processes which ultimately can influence these fluxes are relevant
      for climate change."


      IPCC TAR page 435 sec7.3

      http://www.grida.no/climate/ipcc_tar/wg1/282.htm

      The coupled models are cr@p if they do not include EMF impact on
      cloud microphysics. For instance, if the oceans become warm in the
      wrong place, glacier laying storms are the probability. What goes up
      twice as fast twice as far comes down in the same manner when the
      conductivity conditions change. Again, the danger is INSTABILITY.

      An example of mechanism? Much has been written about the Little Ice
      Age. My view, which is not unique, ties it NOT TO THE SUN as the
      Maunder's minimum thinkers might (see
      http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maunder_Minimum) , but rather to the
      moon. (See http://www.pnas.org/cgi/content/full/070047197)

      My view is you match a conductivity pattern brought on by the moon's
      orbit and roiling and gas exchange, and you get to varying coupling
      between the ionosphere and ocean that is ELECTRICAL, which then
      brings about increases, mostly, in tropical storm activity. That
      activity determines heat flux on a living earth. Since this
      mechanism is tied into gas exchange and its conductivity
      implications, it directly implicates CO2 from human activity. But in
      this instance, what comes up twice as fast twice as hard, comes down
      in the same manner, with the grave risk super storms and climate
      instability alai "The Day After Tomorrow."
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