Skip to comments.Solar Flares of 2012/2013 and cold winters
Posted on 03/31/2014 9:22:24 PM PDT by topher
There are various stories about how powerful solar flares were, starting in 2012.
Maybe they had an impact on the North Pole or South Pole. Maybe such an effect impacting how cold the winter of 2013/2014 has been. The previous winter -- from December 2012 to March 2013, was initially mild. Then the weather in the Spring was a little bit more chilly.
Is it possible that Solar Flares affect the earth's poles. And in affecting the earth's poles, maybe they effect the weather.
Anything is possible, and it is up to science to investigate such links. Maybe it would be a waste of time and resarch. Maybe not.
Just a thought.
Of course, maybe my thoughts make into an April Fool, as it is only hours from that day (or minutes).
Science should investigate different possibilities.
There was an experiment for example that showed a bacteria that killed mice. That experiment had a part to add the dead bacteria that killed mice (they had been boiled, but the DNA was intact) with bacteria that would not harm mice. It was found the non-harmful bacteria killed the mice because it incorporated the DNA of the dead bacteria (that killed mice).
That was not the expected results of the experiment.
Someone was just experimenting and came up with interesting results...
It's ALL your fault for burning stuff to get about and keep warm (and eat). Plus your cows Belch/Fart.
The UN will save you, only if you BELIEVE.
I am pretty sure three polar bears will die because of this, and all I can do is wonder; How big of a smoker would I need for polar bear ribs?
While the number of flares has been up this past year, the solar activity is still much less than average. It is that low activity over a period of time that probably has the most impact on cooler temperatures over a period of time.
....and if there are no sunspots from 2016 on....expect another mini ice age.....last time it lasted 400 years (1350 to 1750)
I would not be the least surprised if we enter a full-blown ice age. We are near the average length of the past four(?) interglacial warm periods.
Problem is that a world wide slump in grain production follows fairly promptly.