Wednesday, February 2, 2011

THE HIGHEST SEA LEVEL IN HISTORY WAS 80 METERS ABOVE PRESENT SEA LEVEL;OR EQUAL TO A 30 STOREY BUILDING;AND ALL COASTAL CITIES WILL BE UNDER SEA WATER-IF- ALL ICE MELT IN BOTH POLES

                   SEA LEVEL-- OVER THE CENTURIES



                         30 STOREY BUILDING WILL BE UNDER SEA WATER IF ALL ICE MELTS IN BOTH POLES .ALREADY MOST OF THE ICE HAS MELTED IN NORTH POLE DUE TO WARMING EFFECT

The images compare late summer and late winter ice cover, averaged between the years 1978 and 2002.Extent of Arctic ice-pack, Feb, (1978-2002)

Extent of Arctic ice-pack, Sept, (1978-2002)
http://www.globalwarmingart.com/images/thumb/0/0f/Recent_Sea_Level_Rise.png/700px-Recent_Sea_Level_Rise.png

Greenland ice melting 3 times fasterHigh tides recently cut off the Boca Grande section of Cartagena, in Colombia. Scientists say Latin American cities are at higher risk because sea levels will rise most near the equator.

HIGH TIDES OVER FLOWING ON TO ROAD ;IN CARTAGENA CITY,COLOMBIA
The map shows the situation sixteen thousand years ago, when surrounding seas were 110 meters lower than today. Massive ice sheets covered parts of North America, northern Europe, and several other regions during the last ice age. This huge volume of ice lowered global sea level by around 120 meters as compared to today. After the ice sheets began to melt and retreat, sea level rose rapidly, with several periods of even faster spurts.




Sea level essentially unchanged

… yawn by Harold Ambler[SAYS NON BELIEVER IN ICE MELTING THEORY]

No amount of grandstanding by James Hansen or Al Gore can change the fact that Venice remains a safe place to live and visit
How about Venice, Italy? It has been completely submerged by the melting ice caps, right? No!No amount of grandstanding by James Hansen or Al Gore can change the fact that Venice remains a safe place to live and visit.

 



Despite popular opinion and calls to action, the Maldives are not being overrun by sea level rise


http://www.maldivestourism.net/wp-content/uploads/2008/04/baros-maldives.jpg


“Global warming is a big topic of conversation and a big source of confusion,” he said. “There’s a lot of different messages that add to that sense of confusion.”
 Indeed, 46.6 percent of those surveyed saw messages on climate change and global warming as confusing and 49.8 percent saw them as conflicting




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