Prospects for a prolonged slowdown in global warming in the early 21st century

This is in response to my previous post. The title comes from a paper published in Nature Communications and highlights that the current climate models used for predicting the future global temperatures are inaccurate by at least a factor of two:

Prospects for a prolonged slowdown in global warming in the early 21st century

And the following paper shows one possible reason why. The CO2 released into the atmosphere is reabsorbed by plant life here on Earth. The rate of absorption is actually much higher than any previous models accounted for. In fact it is early hard evidence proving that CO2 is not a pollutant, rather it is a fertilizer necessary for plant life. Despite the formations of our concrete jungles and deforestation there has actually been an overall increase in actual green space activity on Earth.

In other words Global Warming, either natural or otherwise, may actually prove to be very beneficial to all life on Earth. This puts the Global Warming alarmists like this nutcase  in a position of explaining themselves why they are complete liars when they claim that their models are unarguably accurate and pristine predictors of the future. Ha! What a butthead. It looks as if they will have to go back and reprogram the models with more current parameters, whoops.

Recent pause in the growth rate of atmospheric CO2 due to enhanced terrestrial carbon uptake

If you read the papers, the authors are very careful to insert a caveat that they still  believe in human caused climate change to show reverence and appease the high priests of the global warming, errrrr… excuse me, climate change agenda. Its kind of like genuflecting and showing the sign of the cross when entering a church.

2 thoughts on “Prospects for a prolonged slowdown in global warming in the early 21st century

    1. ddady Post author

      Unfortunately the AGW propagandists will probably immediately start writing papers refuting their findings, they never rest.

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