Sea level is rising faster than our capacity to think about it in coastal areas. From Miami to Boston, coastal cities are still foolishly expanding their waterfronts as desirable high-end real estate ventures, ignoring the well established facts about sea-level rise and the devastated future that these investments will leave as a legacy to future generations.
Published on Jun 13, 2016
Looking back through the last 2000 year we have good climatic data to show us when grand Solar Minimums occurred and how long they lasted. With new scientific data and observations of the Sun’s activity, we can see that we are headed back into another Grand Solar Minimum. Therefore we can look back in time and predict the future of Australia’s and our planets climate for the next 40 years.
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Polarity on the Sun http://wso.stanford.edu/gifs/Polar.gif
May Global temperatures http://www.drroyspencer.com/
Little Ice Age Southern Hemisphere http://theresilientearth.com/?q=conte…
Angkok Drought vs other parts of the world http://kaltesonne.de/wp-content/uploa…
African Records http://kaltesonne.de/wp-content/uploa… SST Global http://www.ospo.noaa.gov/data/sst/ano…
ENSO Pacific Temps http://notrickszone.com/2016/04/06/gl… https://wobleibtdieglobaleerwaermung….
Atlantic AMO Tems http://www.vencoreweather.com/blog/20…
Sunspotless months http://icecap.us/images/uploads/FIRST…
Decoupleing Hemispheres sun and amplitude https://wattsupwiththat.com/2016/06/0…
Past Solar Cycle Charts ad Graphs http://landscheidt.info/
On August 29, 2005, Hurricane Katrina tore into Louisiana and Mississippi, causing such catastrophic destruction along the coast and in places like New Orleans that some cities and towns are still struggling to rebuild.
What some may forget is that four days earlier, Katrina made its first landfall in South Florida.
People there, though, haven’t forgotten. In fact, some in Florida who lived through Katrina now are preparing for climate change-related disasters they fear could be more damaging than a hurricane.
By Climate Central
Historic carbon emissions have already locked in enough future sea level rise to submerge most of the homes in each of several hundred American towns and cities, according to Climate Central-led research published Monday in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. The animated timeline on this page maps, year by year, how the total number of locked-in cities could climb to more than 1,500, if pollution continues unchecked through the end of the century. It also lays out an alternative timeline based on extreme carbon cuts, leading to fewer than 700 locked-in cities. You can watch threats unfold nationwide or for individual states, and track the potential fate of each municipality. Click on the “Start” button to begin.
Our research does not project, and this animation does not show, exactly when sea level will reach heights great enough to pose these dangers — likely centuries. Rather, our findings assess when enough carbon pollution will have accumulated, under each scenario, to lock in future sea level rise posing existential threats for each town or city — sea level rise that could submerge land where more than half of today’s population lives. This summary discusses the research and findings further.
What will the nation’s coastlines look like in the future, after global warming has had its inexorable, long-term effect on sea level rise? How many cities could be lost to permanent inundation? And which ones might we spare by cutting carbon emissions now? Explore the interactive.
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