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Tony HellerPLUS



Why the Arctic is climate change's canary in the coal mine - William Chapman

  - 3:59

Originally uploaded to by TED-Ed View full lesson: The Arctic may seem like a frozen and desolate environment where nothing ever changes. But the climate of this unique and remote region can be both an early indicator of the climate of the rest of the Earth and a driver for weather patterns across the globe. William Chapman explains why scientists often describe the Arctic as the “canary in the coal mine” when it comes to climate change. Lesson by William Chapman, animation by Sandro Katamashvili.






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Uploaded 2 months ago  

November 5th 2021  

File Size: 21 MB



- 2 months ago  

Teoría sobre falsa teoría.


- 2 months ago  

All based on the radiative theory which underpins the nonsense of the 'greenhouse effect'. Water vapour in the atmosphere reduces the temperature lapse rate which causes the surface to cool, providing very strong negative feedback. The current wisdom is that it enhances the positive feedback by increasing the non-existent greenhouse effect. This is easily shown to be nonsense by comparing the temperature in the Sahara desert, which is arid, with that in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean at the same latitude. The alleged increased greenhouse effect due to water vapour should render the air above the desert cooler than the ocean. The albedo of desert sand is about four times that of the deep ocean, so it is nonsense to claim the desert is absorbing more radiant energy. The theory on which global warming is based has feet of clay.

Dragon Slayer Intel

- 2 months ago  

ITS FLAT, NO SPACE, and we don't really know whats going on at the north, cuz we can't check it ourselves. But I support Tony Heller efforts to expose the lies.. check the flat earth weather winds map !!!!


- 2 months ago  

When is a loop both positive and negative? When it's at the end of a rope around the neck of the narrator of this little shit show. Positive for us; negative for him.


- 2 months ago  

More bullshit from ted talks


- 2 months ago  

Interesting, but still no solid idea of why the loops change! Solar? Orbit? Inclination? or a combination of all plus more we don't yet understand. The missing component of this video is that the unknowns outweigh the knowns!