Sunday, August 7, 2016

Production Data For Two Wells Coming Off Confidential Over Weekend, Monday, To Be Posted -- August 7, 2016

Monday, August 8, 2016
32306, SI/NC, XTO, Lund 41X-17D, Siverston, no production data,

Sunday, August 7, 2016

Saturday, August 6, 2016
32307, SI/NC, XTO, Lund 41X-17HXE, Siverston, no production data,

The Pause That Refreshes


Later, 9:21 p.m. Central Time: a reader provided a nice summary of this past week with regard to the climate. This is the home page for SEPP.

Original Post
The pause in "global warming" has now been stretched back to 1998.

Meanwhile, four legitimate peer-reviewed scientific articles have concluded there has been no evidence of any rise in sea levels, anywhere, due to manmade global warming.

There are four new "legitimate" peer-reviewed scientific articles that show there is no "human hand" behind any rise in sea levels. Any rise in sea levels can be explained by natural phenomenon, not due to humans.

Scientists who have recently attempted to detect an anthropogenic signal in regional sea level rise trends have had to admit that there is “no observable sea-level effect of anthropogenic global warming,” or that the “sea level rise pattern does not correspond to externally forced anthropogenic sea level signal,” and that sea level “trends are still within the range of long-term internal decadal variability.” 
  • First study: Hansen et al., 2016, Five individual oscillations caused by the lunar nodal oscillation -- no evidence of human cause.
  • Second study: Palanisamy, 2016. Any sea level spatial trend pattern in the tropical Pacific can be explained by the wind driven vertical thermocline movement.
  • Third study: Hadi Bordbar et al., 2016. Again, the changes in the tropical Pacific are attributed to unprecedented strengthening of the Trade Winds; not related to human activity.
  • Fourth study: Dangendorf et al., 2016. The authors suggest that there is an element of anthropogenic climate change, a fraction of the 20th century sea level rise represents a response to pre-industrial natural climate variations such as the Little Ice Age.

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