By Paul Homewood
While the eastern half of the US freezes, Britain has enjoyed a remarkably warm start to the year. The CET is currently running at 2.06C above normal (the 1961-90 period).
What is most striking, though, is that no month yet has been anywhere near being a record, or indeed in any way remarkable. The rankings, etc , are shown below. (Remember, the CET series goes back to 1659).
|Year of |
Up to the end of April, the CET this year has worked out at 7.43C. A year ago, it ran at 4.22C, a turn around of 3.21C.
This figure dwarfs most forecasts of increases in temperature over the next century. I wonder how we have…
View original post 2 more words
Richard S. Courtney writes in comments on the Mann and misrepresentations thread…
In the same week as MBH98 was published I wrote an email on the ‘ClimateSkeptics’ circulation list. That email objected to the ‘hockeystick’ graph because the graph had an overlay of ‘thermometer’ data over the plotted ‘proxy’ data. This overlay was – I said – misleading because it was an ‘apples and oranges’ comparison: of course, I was not then aware of the ‘hide the decline’ (aka “Mike’s Nature trick”) issue.
Unknown to me, somebody copied my email to Michael Mann and he replied.
View original post 1,644 more words
We knew it would happen sooner rather than later. For the week centered on May 7, 2014, the sea surface temperature anomalies of the NINO3.4 region have joined the others above the +0.5 deg C threshold of an El Niño. See the four graphs in Figure 1. NINO1+2 values have taken another leap higher.
View original post 14 more words