A climate revolution

By | Science & Technology
The solar wind.Credit@1h3.googleusercontent.com

Solar physicists have demonstrated how the Earth may enter a significant cooling period over the next few decades, refuting the global warming fable. The debate about global warming predominantly attributes it to carbon dioxide, however it may have escaped the media’s attention of how there may be a more powerful driver of the Earth’s climate. The increase in the amount of atmospheric carbon dioxide may have had an effect on planet Earth, yet is humankind’s ability to fundamentally alter the climate really possible?

The story offered by the IPCC and UN on global warming relies on unconfirmed feedback loops, computer predictions and on the basis of a climate which is invariable all backed by science and all have been proven to be highly inaccurate. Furthermore, the publicised scientific consensus on global warming may far from exist.

Solar physicists refute the idea the climate might be markedly changed by the human race. The justification from this lies in solar activity; throughout history the climate has echoed the activity of the sun. In times of a long sun spot cycle cooler temperatures are seen during the following cycle and after maximum solar activity warmer periods also arise, this may be similar in nature to when warmer weather usually follows the longest day (the summer solstice) and cooler weather follows the shortest day. The cycles are equated with sun spots which oscillate in magnitude and during warmer periods have been formerly far more abundant.

As the sun’s energy is stored in the oceans and released 13 to 130 years later this may be a factor in delayed warmth transfer seen recently in the intense El Nino. This warmth may be an aggregation of the recent warm period particularly after 1920 where increased solar irradiance, decreased volcanic activity and rises in carbon dioxide all contributed. Solar activity contributed at least 40% of Earth’s warming over the last century, the overlapping solar cycles and delayed effects have disguised the fact the Earth may be entering a significant cooling period.

After the 23rd sunspot cycle ending in 2008, the effects of which Earth may only be starting to experience, the sun’s magnetic field may be exhausted to produce sun spots. The 24th sunspot cycle flowing at the moment has the fewest sun spots observed since 1750. Solar physicists have predicted the 23rd sun cycle may be the last sun spot cycle for several decades and may result in a 1-degree decline in temperatures before 2020 for some locations. The solar cycles further determine the temperature, crop yields, rain, river levels and even human health.

The evidence from nature and temperature measurements has been shown to be far from close to the predicted and exaggerated claims of the UN and IPCC supported climate scientists. The recent warming and warmth releasing EL Nino have provided self evident “proof” global warming is accelerating for the media.

The Heliosphere.Credit@wikimedia

The Heliosphere.Credit@wikimedia

Importantly, sun spots indirectly affect the Earth because the magnetic activity of the sun maintains the heliosphere, this protects the solar system and Earth from cosmic rays. Cosmic rays come from interstellar supernova originating from outside the solar system. When sunspot activity is scarce the strength of the heliosphere is subsiding meaning additional cosmic rays reach Earth, this has the knock-on effect of producing more cloud which likewise cools the Earth. Increasing seismic activity may be related to cosmic ray intensity, earthquakes and volcanic activity additionally create a cooling effect.

Because sun spot cycle 23 ending in 2008 had a reduced amount of sun spots this in a way already predetermined cooling in cycle 24 (current) which may further determine future cycles. A significant cooling is predicted over the next few decades on the order of 1 degree per annum, firmly contradicting the global warming agenda. Despite this, the carbon dioxide expelled into the atmosphere and oceans may mitigate the effects of reduced sun sunspot activity, planet Earth needs to be aware of all eventualities.

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