Re: But how toSc know if someone has an implant?
Inserting/removing the stirrer from the urethra can ... sting a bit. So I've heard.
70 posts • joined 23 May 2009
Inserting/removing the stirrer from the urethra can ... sting a bit. So I've heard.
"Microsoft to raise prices by up to 22pc after slump in pound" is another headline from the Telegraph.
From the headline I thought the Isle of Wight was finally going to get BT Infinity.
If Amazon arrive in under 5 minutes you get an embarrassed apology.
"Treat encyclopaedias as the start of your journey to find out about a topic, not the final destination" is a wider truth.
How amused will the Daily Mail readers will be to find out that nugget.
Don't concern yourself, it's all in the passed.
Mr Orlowski is aligning himself with Civil War General John Sedgwick's last words: "They couldn't hit an elephant at this distance". Never assume terrible laws will not pass, protest them just the same.
There are many arguments for/against buying a Mac but the 90% criticizing the 10% for following the herd is one I could never quite understand.
Science is 100% about consensus. It's about you being right and everybody else being wrong. About having the only theory that explains all the experimental data. It's about everybody else slowly discarding their pet theories and accepting the one you thought of. It's about challenging the current consensus with a new idea, such as Barry Marshall showing the connection between Helicobacter pylori and stomach ulcers. to become the newer, better consensus.
In religion, art, politics and sport and all other forms of human endeavour you will not find consensus. Science is the one activity we do that you can find consensus. Consensus is never immediate but it eventually happens and science does not move forward without it. It doesn't mean 100% consensus, I imagine Fred Hoyle went to his grave believing in the Steady State model but those outside the consensus get sidelined and forgotten. If we are going to bet on the future it'd be advisable to bet on the 19/1 on favourite aka the consensus.
There is an extra a. I'll leave it to the diligent readers to spot the obvious mistake.
Well done Prof Francis. Two clear sentences.
What kind of point do you think you're scoring by noting that scientists don't know everything about a polar vortex in February 2014? We're posing questions about the effect of increased amounts of CO2 in the atmosphere over decades. Where do you actually want your information from? If not from "the experts" then who?
To date, 9 of the 10 warmest years on record (since 1880) have occurred during the 21st century. Only one year during the 20th century—1998—was warmer than 2013. I bet Prof Francis wouldn't have a difficult job teasing out a climate change signal from that.
You're using the local weather and they're comparing the climate. Yes. Chicago and Washington have different local weather and average temperatures but do you have any reason to believe that the relationship in average temperatures between the two places has changed over the centuries. 44,000 years ago Chicago wasn't tropical while Washington was ice-bound. It's highly probable that both were equally colder/warmer.
If the two places are at the same latitudes and similar sites eg both large islands it increases the validity of comparing climates. So, you compare sites on Baffin Island and Greenland now and use that difference when comparing data from the past.
The trick will be in deciding how many miles inland the beach will be.
If a climate scientist wrote a paper that the sun was coming up tomorrow Watts would find "problems" with it.
Let me know if the American Geophysical Union have any problems with it.
"...and Google is offering three months of Netflix free with the device."
It stopped that before the weekend.
Will the fact that this will occur after the sun becomes a red giant preclude the naming of Linux 95 being equally snappy.
I'm assuming, in the above, that the entity known as 'Linus' is by then a loadable module, as are the rest of the kernel writers.
> Strangely many older people in the village seem to develop cancer,
Who says the Germans don't have a sense of humour. It's too subtle for some readers here.
You seem to be under some illusion that Climatologists are the only group putting forward AGW when in fact I am not aware of a single professional body of scientists or engineers who dispute AGW.
An example from the Institute of Civil Engineers: "The science is clear: Climate Change is a reality. Engineers must now be in engaged in responding to the challenges and threats which Climate Change poses to our built environment."
"Just how is the sun supposed to get to that deep permafrost layer anyway?" It says in the article, google thermokarst failure.
I believe this is what is known, in the technical jargon that is all too common these days, as a "joke".
At some hospital, somewhere in the UK, a klaxon has gone off and they are doing a roll call.
This illustrates the sad decline of journalism - why is a free trial gag not in the story.
If the Register is going to continue posting these climate trolling articles should they not think of employing an actual scientist to write them who can actually speak about the subject instead of people who write about the climate because they, you know, use umbrellas and have been skiing and stuff.
So you faked your death, Mr Saville.
Reading this I see El Reg also "price their valuable product or service at what it's worth".
So this storm, is it a new thing or do storms occur every year? If they occur every year it doesn't really affect the record. If it is a new thing is it one more thing to worry about that new storms increase sea ice melt?
"We simply don't know." Which 'we' is this? The 'we' I'm concerned about is myself and climate scientists and that 'we' does know.
I imagine Anthony Watts will be most pleased. He is forever going on about incorrectly made temperature readings that are too high. This one's for you, Tony.
..."climate change is occurring: and indeed that it always has been."
I'd dismiss car-crashes by saying decelerations happen on the time.
It's like getting your IT information from Horse and Hound.
Given that the record in 2007 did not happen for a few weeks, todays ice extent, according to IARC-JAXA, is 16.5% below the same day in 2007.
Reconstructed changes in Arctic sea ice over the past 1,450 years
Christophe Kinnard, Christian M. Zdanowicz, David A. Fisher, Elisabeth Isaksson, Anne de Vernal & Lonnie G. Thompson
Nature 479, 509–512 (24 November 2011)
or googling "Kinnard arctic" gives it as the top hit.
For the last 1400 years summer ice levels have never before dropped below 8 million square km (Kinnard et al, 2011) and now, in the last 30 years they have dropped below 5 million. So, what's this natural process that has just occurred in recent times then?
...of people in Hollywood - "Nobody Knows Anything". I admire how Mr O is bringing this ethos to The Register.
I was taught it started in the mid-18th century and was virtually over by the 1840s. All that coal being burnt in steam engines for 100 years might have begun to have an effect.
I note that in figure 2 of the article you can see how much more melting is going on in the 2000-2010 decade.
Foxconn may have been converted to the benefits of Fordism by deciding to providing a wage which makes it more likely that its employees can actually afford the products they make.
It's almost as if "changes in the water cycle are running faster".
It does seem to affect scientists badly. Since they are no longer generating data they do tend to grasp for relevance by going for the soundbite. This seems to apply no matter the belief. They all end up more like columnists.
Decisions decisions - shall I wait for the paper to come out or analyse the readings from 3500 over the last 10 years and then integrate it into the other readings from the last 50 years... That's a toughie.
I might even trust that the American Association for the Advancement of Science have provided an accurate precis of the paper.
For an 80Kg man, a 500mg paracetamol pill is 1 part in 160,000. At 4 parts in 10,000 he would be taking 64 pills.
There are 1,000,000 sq metres in a sq km so your figures should be 28.1 million tons per day.
I'd rather some form of coding was introduced in Primary school and then in year 1 and 2 as a small part of Maths and parts of other subjects (scripting in Excel or Photoshop type apps). I would advise students that a qualification in computing was a waste of the chance to study another subject especially at A-Level.
I'm waiting for Andrew Orlowski's erotic novel about the furry community.
"History shows not. In the 70s, 99% of scientists reckoned we were entering an ice age!!"
Lewis presents the facts in a manner best suited to forward his own views - you however seem content to out-and-out make stuff up. 99%?
I think this comes under the heading 'playing the man not the ball'. What's the german equivalent of that english idiom?
Disinterested? I imagine only those scientists not from this planet are disinterested.
An excellent analysis. Slight error - the 2nd and 3rd punctuation marks of the user's quote have been transposed.
Story about it nearly 12 hours later?
I'll wait 'till May when the supply might match demand.
If there was a competition for 'Last Species Standing' we would probably win our Mammal class. Hurrah for us.