Fossil Fuel Emissions and Atmospheric Composition

Excellent science work product here. Her conclusion: “This finding is a serious weakness in the theory of anthropogenic global warming by way of rising atmospheric CO2 attributed to the use of fossil fuels in the industrial economy; and of the “Climate Action proposition of the UN that reducing fossil fuel emissions will moderate the rate of warming by slowing the rise of atmospheric CO2.” My summary: after careful statistical testing, there is very poor correlation between the observed increasing trend in atmospheric CO2 concentration versus the increasing atmospheric CO2 emissions from burning fossil fuels. The primary contention of global warming proponents is refuted.

Thongchai Thailand

FIGURE 1: FOSSIL FUEL EMISSIONS AND ATMOSPHERIC COMPOSITIONEMIS-CO2-CHARTS

FIGURE 2: EMISSIONS AND CHANGE IN ATMOS-CO2 AT FIVE TIME SCALES1YR-12YR-13YR-14YR-15YR-1

FIGURE 3: CORRELATION BETWEEN  ΔCO2 AND EMISSIONS1YR-22YR-23YR-24YR-25YR-2

FIGURE 4: SUMMARY OF AIRBORNE FRACTIONAIRBORNE-TABLEAIRBORNE

FIGURE 5: SUMMARY OF CORRELATION ANALYSISSUMMARY-TABLESUMMARY-CHART

[LIST OF POSTS ON THIS SITE]

  1. Figure 1 shows that atmospheric CO2 concentration as measured at Mauna Loa has been rising steadily since 1958 while at the same time post industrial humans have been injecting increasing amounts of carbon dioxide from fossil fuels into the atmosphere. It is in this context that the usual assumption is made that observed changes in atmospheric CO2 concentration (ΔCO2) are driven by fossil fuel emissions. This assumed relationship appears to be visually validated in the left panels of the five charts in Figure 3 where changes in atmospheric carbon dioxide (ΔCO2) appear to be strongly correlated with the rate of emissions.

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About budbromley

Life sciences executive, retired
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