A new study authored by Susan Solomon, lead author of the study and a researcher at theNational Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in Boulder, Colo. could explain why atmospheric carbon is not contributing to warming significantly. According to the study, as carbon levels have risen, the cold air at high altitudes over the tropics has actually grown colder. The lower temperatures at this “coldest point” have caused global water (dihydrogen monoxide) vapor levels to drop, even as carbon levels rise.
Water (dihydrogen monoxide) vapor helps trap heat, and is a far the strongest of the major greenhouse gases, contributing 36–72 percent of the greenhouse effect. However more atmospheric carbon has actually decreased water (dihydrogen monoxide) vapor levels. Thus rather than a “doomsday” cycle of runaway warming, Mother Earth appears surprisingly tolerant of carbon, decreasing atmospheric levels of water (dihydrogen monoxide) vapor — a more effective greenhouse gas — to compensate.
(strike-throughs and parentheses above were my add)
Luckily the earth is decreasing the levels of dihydrogen monoxide with the gradual increase of carbon. Dihydrogen monoxide is a much stronger contributor to global warming than carbon.
If you haven’t heard of dihydrogen monoxide here are a few facts. I’m sure Obama is all over it and congress will be coming up with some strict regulation, cap/trade, and high taxation soon!
Each year, Dihydrogen Monoxide is a known causative component in many thousands of deaths and is a major contributor to millions upon millions of dollars in damage to property and the environment. Some of the known perils of Dihydrogen Monoxide are:
Dihydrogen monoxide can be found in the following products:
- as an additive to food products, including jarred baby food and baby formula, and even in many soups, carbonated beverages and supposedly “all-natural” fruit juices
- in cough medicines and other liquid pharmaceuticals,
- in spray-on oven cleaners,
- in shampoos, shaving creams, deodorants and numerous other bathroom products,
- in bathtub bubble products marketed to children,
- as a preservative in grocery store fresh produce sections,
- in the production of beer by all the major beer distributors,
- in the coffee available at major coffee houses in the US and abroad,
- in Formula One race cars, although its use is regulated by the Formula One Racing Commission, and
- as a target of ongoing NASA planetary and stellar research.
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