Saturday, August 23, 2014
These things, tidal waves, heat and electricity, are all important in our ecosystem here on Earth and in many applications of which we employ every day. But they are not dictated solely by what we do or what happens here. Same could be said about the climate. While it is evident that a large portion of the impact is caused by environmental conditions in our ecosystem, it is indefinite which factors and objects of interest may be caused by something from outside our planet. In many cases, you'll note that the amount of outlying change and outstanding conditions is very few. These are conditions that we claim the ability to track through our experimentation, but are not able to confirm solely because we cannot disprove their reliance upon outside factors.
For instance, when you notice the temperature is 2 degrees above what it should be according to the existing factors. You may come to the conclusion that this is due to a certain gaseous chemical in the air, or an excess in electrical currents in the air. But there is some chance that somewhere out there, there is a small percentage of radiation caused by the explosion of a star, that had the luck of traveling through space to our planet and causing this condition that we are exhibiting.
My point is, no matter how preposterous it may seem, there could be something out there that is causing it, and until we can prove global warming or disprove every other possibility there is no way to have a definite answer.
So I am choosing to disprove global warming based off the idea of such hypothetical external factors. The universe is much more vast than that of what we know, and I'd find there a greater possibility that something near or far is causing the conditions you call proof rather than some chain reaction that we don't have the full story on.
This is an interesting idea and we are actually engaged in studying just such a factor - cosmic rays. Cosmic rays are extremely high energy particles coming from the universe. It is believed they are created when a star goes supernova. These particles actually have so much energy, and there are so many of them, they are capable of making changes in the cloud cover.
The research has indicated that the amount of effects due to cosmic rays is responsible for only small fraction of the observed warming. So, your premise is interesting and has scientific merit to it, but it is not the cause of global warming. I had a previous submission on cosmic rays that I responded to here.
You did not prove man made global warming is not real.