Striking At The Root

Physicist: CO2 Retains Heat For Only 0.0001 Seconds, Warming “Not Possible”

Below is a shortened version of Kenneth Richard‘s already succinct yet excellent article from October 18, in which he writes of Professor Nasif Nahle’s discovery that the rate at which CO2 molecules can retain heat may only last about 0.0001 of a second, and consequently how carbon dioxide has ZERO effect on climate changes on Earth.

Click here for the full article from climatechangedispatch.com.

SkepticalScience, a blog spearheaded by climate science “consensus” advocate John Cook, is widely considered the explanatory guidebook for the anthropogenic global warming movement.

The blog claims that CO2 molecules collectively function similar to that of a blanket, in reducing the rate at which the human body cools down. The rate or time-lapse involved in this “slowing” of heat loss, however, is problematic to the paradigm that says CO2 drives global warming.

Going technical for a minute, Professor Nasif Nahle has discovered that the “mean free path” for a quantum wave to pass through the atmosphere before colliding with a CO2 molecule is about 33 meters (Nahle, 2011a), and such a wide gap between molecular collisions hardly conjures-up the image of CO2 functioning like a blanket.

And even more saliently, Nahle has mathematically assessed that the rate at which CO2 molecules can retain heat at the surface may only last about 0.0001 of a second (Nahle, 2011b) — meaning that the atmospheric CO2 concentration, whether it be 300 PPM or 400 PPM, effectively doesn’t matter — the time-lapse differential would be immaterial for either concentration.

Consequently, Nahle has concluded that “carbon dioxide has not an effect on climate changes or warming periods on the Earth” and his work has been endorsed by the Faculty of Physics of the University of Nuevo Leon (Mexico).

Image Source: Nahle, 2011a
Image Source: Nahle, 2011b

Grand Solar Minimum + Pole Shift:

The post Physicist: CO2 Retains Heat For Only 0.0001 Seconds, Warming “Not Possible” appeared first on Electroverse.

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