August underground 2001 online dating
Hopefully it will give some insight into the science and the people behind it.  Look at the instrumental record!
There are huge differences between different regions - Alaska has warmed substantially while eastern North America cooled after the 1950s.
do not allow any observational assessment” because many variables are involved, and “it is not possible …
to insure that only one variable is changing.” found that during 1973-2007, humidity increased in the lowest part of Earth’s atmosphere but decreased at higher altitudes, implying that the “long-term water vapor feedback is negative—that it would reduce rather than amplify” the warming effect of CO2.
* This graph is called the “hockey stick graph” because the curve looks like a hockey stick laid on its side (click on the footnote for a graphic illustration). The red part of the curve represents modern instrument-measured surface temperatures, the blue represents proxy data, the black line is a smoothed average of the proxy data, and the gray represents the margin of error with 95% confidence.  * This graph has been the subject of disputes in scientific journals,  congressional hearings,  and legal proceedings including a Freedom of Information Act lawsuit.  Just Facts presently does not have the resources to conclusively assess all the competing claims on this issue, but the facts we have verified are as follows: medieval warmth,” and shows the following graph of temperature changes for the Northern Hemisphere over the past 1,300 years.
This graph, which is called a “spaghetti graph,” is constructed with data from 12 proxy studies spliced with instrument-measured surface temperatures (the dark black line): * The fifth IPCC report (2013) states that challenges persist in reconstructing temperatures before the time of the instrumental record “due to limitations of spatial sampling, uncertainties in individual proxy records and challenges associated with the statistical methods used to calibrate and integrate multi-proxy information.” This report contains the following spaghetti graphs of proxy studies spliced with instrument-measured surface temperatures (the black lines): * In 2009, an unknown individual(s) released more than 1,000 emails (many dealing with proxy studies) from the University of East Anglia’s Climatic Research Unit (CRU).
Over this same period, world population increased by 45%, atmospheric CO2 increased by 10%, and the average global surface temperature (as calculated by NASA) increased by 0.9ºF (0.5ºC). found that a principal measure of worldwide vegetation productivity increased by 6.2% between 19.
A caveat of this finding is that the feedback process operates “on a time scale of weeks,” and “it is not obvious whether similar behavior would occur on the longer time scales associated with global warming.”  * Other feedbacks that may have “a substantial impact on the magnitude, the pattern, or the timing of climate warming” include snow coverage, temperature gradients in Earth’s atmosphere, aerosols, trace gases, soil moisture changes, and ocean processes. * Per a 2003 report by the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization, between the mid-1970s and late 1990s, apparent food consumption per person increased by 15% worldwide, 25% in developing countries, and more than 36% in China.One of these was a series of buoys, each containing thermometers located ten feet above the water and at one foot below the water.The study found that water temperatures increased on average by 0.23ºF (0.13ºC) per decade between 19, while air temperatures cooled by 0.02 to 0.09ºF (0.01 to 0.06ºC) per decade during the same period. examined the locations of 1,007 of the 1,221 monitoring stations used to determine average surface temperature changes across the continental United States.The report states that: some of the global warming since 1850 could be a recovery from the Little Ice Age rather than a direct result of human activities.So it is important to recognize that natural variations of climate are appreciable and will modulate any future changes induced by man.