Thursday, 14 October 2010

Tax Your Breath Away.

German born chemist, Dr Klaus L. E. Kaiser has published evidence that proves the Royal Society (RS), London, has been caught out making schoolboy errors in mathematical calculations over the duration of carbon dioxide (CO2) in Earth's atmosphere. Backed up by a review by a leading Swedish mathematics professor the revelation is a serious embarrassment to the credibility of the once revered British science institute and a major setback for its claims about climate change.

Current understanding indicates that even if there was a complete cessation of emissions of CO2 today from human activity, it would take several millennia for CO2 concentrations to return to preindustrial concentrations

The German chemist expertly dismantles the claims by the Royal Society that it would take "millennia" for atmospheric CO2 to return to preindustrial levels. Such a claim, he says, "cannot be true."

Taking the Royal Society to task Kaiser refers to several peer-reviewed papers reporting the half-life of CO2 in the atmosphere to be "between 5 and 10 years." The chemist calculates that with a half-life of 5 years means that more than 98% of a substance will disappear in a time span of 30 years.

The German then poses the question that if CO2 were to stay in the atmosphere for millennia, why has its level in the atmosphere not doubled in the last 15 years, or gone up tenfold-plus over the last 100 hundred years?

Dr Kaiser has a book:-

CONVENIENT MYTHS The green revolution - perceptions, politics, and facts.


  1. That would be the same Royal Society that published half baked quackery about AWG being responsible for more earthquakes and volcanoes in the aftermath of the Eyælfückingkillyoüåll Ash Cloud which they later retracted?

  2. What's also very doubtful is the (Warmists) assuption that doubling the CO2 concentration would double any warming effect. Recent research indicates the relationship is not linear, but logarithmic, so twice the CO2 gives only approx 30% extra effect.



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