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Polar shift and Solar activity the real drive behind Global warming

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posted on Jul, 7 2015 @ 03:27 PM
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a reply to: ChesterJohn

It happens in cycles every 26,000 years my friend....back and forth back and forth for as long as we can fathom




posted on Jul, 7 2015 @ 05:34 PM
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Didn't you get the memo from Al Gore and his carbon tax sycophants? We can't call it "Global Warming" anymore.."Climate change" thats the new official term.





posted on Jul, 7 2015 @ 06:46 PM
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a reply to: BlueJacket



Just look at washingtonstate.edu and search precession. ...there is verifiable evidence for warming due to precessional axial tilt...and golly its factual SCIENCE.

Precession of the equinoxes does not affect the axial tilt. All it does is change the time of year at which the equinoxes occur and where the rotational axis "points." In a few thousand years the spring equinox will happen in summer and Polaris will no longer be the North Star. However, the tilt of the Earth's axis will not have changed any appreciable amount.

There is a very long term change in the axial tilt, as well as changes in the Earth's orbit which are also very long term. These changes conspire to produce what are known as the Milankovitch Cycles. Which does, indeed, have long term effects on climate. The interesting thing is, our current position in the cycle indicates that temperatures should be falling (very, very slowly), not rapidly rising.

It should also be noted that the drift of the magnetic poles also has nothing to do with axial tilt.

edit on 7/7/2015 by Phage because: (no reason given)



posted on Jul, 8 2015 @ 11:34 AM
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article skepts axis (not pole) movement

www.skywise711.com...

"The truth is, the axis tilt is measured every day to very high precision, this by default any time someone uses a telescope to track the stars. The motorized mounts of the telescopes, whether they be relatively cheap manually operated scopes to the multi-million dollar behemoths at such places as Cerro Tololo and Mauna Kea, all require precise knowledge of the axial tilt of the Earth and the latitude of the telescope on the planet. If the axis changes by even a small fraction of a degree, these precise instruments would notice this change very quickly by their failure to properly track the objects they are pointed at. Even an amateur astronomer with a modest telescope could detect such a change."

'axis' as in north/south pole, not magnetic pole



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