Oliver Thewalt

    Oliver Thewalt

    Theoretical Physics | Quantum Biology | Dark Matter Research Cluster

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    Climate change is not anthropogenic - The cosmic rays climate theory

    Henrik Svensmark (Danish National Space Center) developed the Cosmic Rays Climate Theory. They found evidence for a natural and not anthropogenic climate change in arctic ground samples. The mechanism is the other way around – if the Earth heats up due to a stronger magnetic field of the sun, absorbing cosmic rays, carbon dioxide is set free from permafrost soil in for instance Sibiria.

     

    This process is dependent on the formation of clouds caused by cosmic rays. The IPCC (Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change) is not recognizing this. The United Nations Organization (UNO) is collecting funds in order to finance the Regenerative Energy industry, making these projects profitable by selling Property Rights Certificates to countries for the emission of carbon dioxide.

     

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    Quote (Viewzone): "The results of the study, which has also been published in US scientific journal Geology, lend support to a controversial theory published a decade ago by Danish astrophysicist Henrik Svensmark, who claimed the climate was highly influenced by galactic cosmic ray (GCR) particles penetrating the earth's atmosphere.

    Svensmark's theory, which pitted him against today's mainstream theorists who claim carbon dioxide (CO2) is responsible for global warming, involved a link between the earth's magnetic field and climate, since that field helps regulate the number of GCR particles that reach the earth's atmosphere.

    "The only way we can explain the (geomagnetic-climate) connection is through the exact same physical mechanisms that were present in Henrik Svensmark's theory," Knudsen said.

    "If changes in the magnetic field, which occur independently of the earth's climate, can be linked to changes in precipitation, then it can only be explained through the magnetic field's blocking of the cosmetic rays," he said. 

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    Man-made climate change may be happening at a far slower rate than has been claimed, according to controversial new research.

     

    Scientists say that cosmic rays from outer space play a far greater role in changing the Earth's climate than global warming experts previously thought.

    In a book, to be published this week, they claim that fluctuations in the number of cosmic rays hitting the atmosphere directly alter the amount of cloud covering the planet.

    High levels of cloud cover blankets the Earth and reflects radiated heat from the Sun back out into space, causing the planet to cool.

    Henrik Svensmark, a weather scientist at the Danish National Space Centre who led the team behind the research, believes that the planet is experiencing a natural period of low cloud cover due to fewer cosmic rays entering the atmosphere.

    This, he says, is responsible for much of the global warming we are experiencing.

    He claims carbon dioxide emissions due to human activity are having a smaller impact on climate change than scientists think. If he is correct, it could mean that mankind has more time to reduce our effect on the climate." Unquote

     

    Source: Viewzone



    Quote from The Reference Frame:

    "It's remotely conceivable that the melting of glaciers and ice sheets in the Greenland or Antarctica could become more important in the future and the trend may start to change quite suddenly. But the impressive constancy of the sea level trend in Battery, NY – and any place that measures it as well as the Newyorkers do (there aren't too many places like that) – is a strong indication that such a melting contribution (and, independently of that, the human contribution) hasn't started to be important yet. Could we please postpone all the climate worries to the moment when the sea level rise trend (measured at least from a decade of data) increases at least to 50 centimeters per century? The data available so far indicate that we haven't changed an iota about the natural trends yet and the continuing expansion of the New York City is a strong hint that 27.7 centimeters per century is just fine from all points of view." Unquote

    Source: Lubos Motl in The Reference Frame: Sea level rise is the most reliable way to see global temperature trends


    Video: The Role of the Sun in Climate Change

     

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