When I woke up this morning, it was -18C. Plus windchill, it was closer to -30C. Right now, it's about -8C. This is expected to continue for most of the week.
But, we all know global warming is real, right? In the last 100 or so years, scientists have been keeping track of the temperature of the earth. There has been an overall temperature increase of roughly 0.2C every 10 years... or has there? That works out to an increase of 2C since temperature charting began. It's never mentioned whether there were any decreases in that time. Given that climate change theory states that in 100 years the earth will be anywhere from 1.8C to 4C warmer, it's safe to assume there must have been at least some decreases in temperature over the last 100 years. Otherwise, the figure would not be a range.
Something to consider. The same scientists who argue for climate change also argue that the earth is over 1billion years old; perhaps around 4.5billion. Has anyone stopped to consider the time-slice used to predict climate change?
It's only 100 years in 4.5billion.
In other words, predictions are being made on what amounts to 2.2x10-7% of all possible data.
According to the same model of the earth, man has existed for about 30,000 years or so. If you take only the data available from the time of man, then predictions are being made on what amounts to only 0.33% of all possible data.
Using a Biblical model of the world, man (and the earth) has existed for anywhere between 7,000 to 15,000 years. So, using either figure we get either 1.4% or 0.67% of all possible data. (I know most climate change scientists will reject a young earth theory, but I decided to include it anyway.)
Based on these time slices, I'd like to know how global warming ever received any attention in the scientific community. The margin of error here is absolutely enormous!! Whatever age of the earth you pick, data collected on weather patterns in 100 years is almost entirely meaningless and cannot be used to predict future patterns. There simply is not enough information. I would love to see the mathematical model these guys are using.
Oh! Wait! It's a "different" kind of science, isn't it?
Kinda like art??