No surprise here…Dems are great hoaxters.


Four Studies Find ‘No Observable Sea-Level Effect’ From Man-Made Global

By Barbara Hollingsworth
<> | September 14, 2016
| 11:39 AM EDT

[image: Description:]

Still of former Vice President Al Gore in his 2006 film, "An Inconvenient

(**) – Ten years after former Vice President Al Gore warned in
his 2006 Oscar-winning film <>, *An
Inconvenient Truth*
<>, that if nothing
was done to stop man-made global warming, melting Antarctic and Greenland
ice sheets could raise sea levels by up to 20 feet, four peer-reviewed
scientific studies found “no observable sea-level effect of anthropogenic
global warming.”

“It is widely assumed that sea levels have been rising in recent decades
largely in response to anthropogenic global warming,” Kenneth Richard
writes at NoTricksZone
“However, due to the inherently large contribution of natural oscillatory
influences on sea level fluctuations, this assumption lacks substantiation….

“Scientists who have recently attempted to detect an anthropogenic signal
in regional sea level rise trends have had to admit that there is ‘no
observable sea-level effect of anthropogenic global warming’,” Richard
points out, listing four peer-reviewed studies published this year that
have all come to the same conclusion.

In a paper published
<> on May 18, Hindumathi
Palanisamy <> at
the Laboratoire d’Etudes en Geophysique et Oceanograhie Spatiales
<> (LEGOS) in Toulouse, France and her
co-authors explain that “sea level is an integrated climate parameter that
involves interactions of all components of the climate system (oceans, ice
sheets, glaciers, atmosphere, and land water reservoirs) on a wide range of
spatial and temporal scales….

“Since 1993, sea level variations have been measured precisely by satellite
altimetry. They indicated a faster sea level rise of 3.3 mm/yr over
1993-2015. Owing to their global coverage, they also reveal a strong
regional seal level variability that sometimes is several times greater
than the global mean sea level rise,” the researchers state.

“Considering the highly negative impact of sea level rise for society,
monitoring sea level change and understanding its causes are henceforth
high priorities.”

Comparing sea level changes between 1950 and 2009 in the Indian Ocean,
South China and Caribbean Seas, Palanisamy’s team found that the “tropical
Pacific displays the highest magnitude of sea level variations.”

the remaining residual sea level trend pattern does not correspond to
externally forced anthropogenic sea level signalHowever, by studying “sea
level spatial trend patterns in the tropical Pacific and attempting to
eliminate signal corresponding to the main internal climate mode, we show
that the remaining residual sea level trend pattern does not correspond to
externally forced anthropogenic sea level signal.”

Another group of scientists led by Mohammad Hadi Bordbar from the Helmholtz
Centre for Ocean Research <> in Kiel, Germany also
concluded in a study published in April
<> that the recent sea
level trends in the tropical Pacific “are still within the range of
long-term internal decadal variability.

“Further, such variability strengthens in response to enhanced greenhouse
gas concentrations, which may further hinder detection of anthropogenic
climate signals in that region,” the study found.

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In another study
<> also
published in April, a research team led by Sonke Dangendorf
<> of the
Research Institute for Water and Environment at the University of Siegen,
Germany said that “superimposed on any anthropogenic trend there are also
considerable decadal to centennial signals linked to intrinsic natural
variability in the climate system… In the Arctic, for instance, the casual
uncertainties are even up to 8 times larger than previously thought.

“This result is consistent with recent findings that beside the
anthropogenic signature, a non-negligible fraction of the observed 20th
century sea level rise still represents a response to pre-industrial
natural climate variations such as the Little Ice Age
<>” – a period of low
temperatures which occurred between 1300 and 1850.

In a fourth paper published online in January in the *Journal of Coastal
Research* <>*,*
lead author Jens Morten Hansen
<> of the
Geological Survey of Denmark and Greenland and his co-authors studied sea
level patterns from the eastern North Sea to the central Baltic Sea over a
160-year period (1849-2009).

“Identification of oscillators and general trends over 160 years would be
of great importance for distinguishing long-term, natural developments from
possible, more recent anthropogenic sea-level changes,” the researchers

“However, we found that a possible candidate for such anthropogenic
development, *i.e*. the large sea-level rise after 1970, is completely
contained by the found small residuals, long-term oscillators, and general
trend. Thus, we found that there is (yet) no observable sea-level effect of
anthropogenic global warming in the world's best recorded region.”

In addition, the Earth’s coasts actually gained land over the past 30
years, according to another study published August 25 in *Nature Climate

Researchers led by Gennadii Donchyts
<> from the Deltares
Research Institute <> in the Netherlands found
that the Earth’s surface gained a total of 58,000 square kilometers (22,393
square miles) of land over the past 30 years, including 33,700 sq. km.
(13,000 sq. mi.) in coastal areas.

“We expected that the coast would start to retreat due to sea level rise,
but the most surprising thing is that the coasts are growing all over the
world,” study co-author Fedor Baart
<> told
<> the BBC.

“We were able to create more land than sea level rising was taking.”

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