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originally posted by: neo96
Cold air don't worry me.
Another Blizzard of 1978 does.
Who actually can prove the globe is warming?
originally posted by: Phage
a reply to: M5xaz
Do you really think that global warming means that it will never be cold anywhere?
... To give you an idea of how out of sorts this is, that temperature for Anchorage, Alaska is the exact same as New York City! ...
originally posted by: Nyiah
It's about time, been looking forward to actually using my new snow blower I bought in October. Though I did tell the hubby, "Now that I finally bought one, watch it not snow til December." Well frick me, if THAT wasn't prophetic...
Sorry folks, I jinxed winter & caused the delay, my bad. Apology beers?
Even parts of Florida will see nighttime temperatures dip into the 30s
originally posted by: Reverbs
a reply to: TEOTWAWKIAIFF
The low right now is 42, tomorrow 46
high tomorrow 69.. today was 65?
Then by Thursday and from Thursday all the way through the 18th (as far as I can see) the low will be averaging 25 and the high about 45..
So a 20 degree drop that will stay that way steady with very little variation for weeks..
originally posted by: scraedtosleep
A lot of them do phage , a lot of them do.
And just try and explain how global warming can trigger an ice age and you might as well be speaking swahili.
This research suggests the higher wind shear from global warming has the opposite effect of what you suggest:
originally posted by: TEOTWAWKIAIFF
a reply to: M5xaz
Global warming is the real deal.
Temps are supposed to reach new highs by +20.2 °€ (3 °C, new estimate).
Now that does not mean everything is warmer but it means the thermal energy in the atmosphere is even more chaotic. Hurricanes will be bigger and stronger, probably more of them.
Climate model simulations for the 21st century indicate a robust increase in wind shear in the tropical Atlantic due to global warming, which may inhibit hurricane development and intensification. Historically, increased wind shear has been associated with reduced hurricane activity and intensity.