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Full Version: The Cloud Mystery: The Real Driver Of Climate Change (2007)
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THE CLOUD MYSTERY is a scientific detective story. It tells how a Danish scientist, Henrik Svensmark, through pioneering experiments in Copenhagen, solved the puzzle of how supernova explosions in our Galaxy and variations in the Sun govern climate changes on the Earth.

Scarcely audible above the noise about global warming, Svensmark has reported a new kind of aerial chemistry triggered by events in our Galaxy that shower our planet with atomic particles – the cosmic rays. This celestial mechanism determines cloudiness and temperatures on Earth. It is so powerful that we now have to re-evaluate the causes of global warming.



NOTE: the program is in five parts, which you can download individually. If you have a premium account with RapidShare, you can download all of them at once. If not, you will have to take them one at a time.

I have not had a chance to watch it yet, but will be doing so soon. I'll let you all know what I think about the strength of the argument. Of course, I am already on board with his thesis. And I have a sneaky suspicion he is going to be proven correct as well.
This kind of research was discussed several years ago on the web and elsewhere. Is that when Svensmark's research was done?

It seems to have had little effect on the AGW debate, so I would not be optimistic about changing any of the AGW Believers minds.
jt Wrote:It seems to have had little effect on the AGW debate, so I would not be optimistic about changing any of the AGW Believers minds.

True - facts and logic don't seem to have any effect on AGW supporters.
My son, who works for NASA and is involved in many of their space shots, tells me that the earth goes through certain clouds of chemicals and ions and picks them up. He said that some of these affect "global warming". Sorry, but I do not remember which of these he said was relevant, but it may be ammonia NH3.
We also pick up tons of water, on a daily basis. I have forgotten the total number, but is it far more than I had thought before.