We’re publishing an original piece today by Rudolph Kalveks, a retired executive with a PhD in theoretical physics, about the shortcomings of climate change models. The reason their predictions are so off, according to Dr. Kovacs, is because the modellers don’t know enough about physics. Dr. Kovacs is the author of a series of articles for the Daily Sceptic called “Canaries in the Mine”. (Read the first of those here.) Here is the introduction to his latest piece:
As the media, politicians and climate activists continue to circulate hysterical hot air from the Cop26 conference, the topic of climate change or anthropogenic global warming (AGW) has become an emotional one, increasingly detached from the thoughtful and meticulous process of theory development, calculation and observation that is supposed to characterise scientific endeavour.
It may come as a surprise to some that “The Science”, as expounded in the IPCC Summaries for Policymakers that inform conference participants, is not uncritically accepted by all scientists in the field, and that widely different views are held by a substantial cadre of experienced and eminent researchers. Moreover, a multitude of peer-reviewed papers contradict many aspects of the IPCC’s alarmist narrative. Furthermore, a coherent theory about the impact of changes in greenhouse gases (GHGs) is starting to emerge, one that is built up from the underlying physics, rather than extracted from fanciful computer simulations. My aim here is to highlight some of the relevant papers and to inform any motivated layman who wishes to explore outside the dogmatic strictures of the mainstream narrative.
Worth reading in full.
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