Comment on “Temperatures of the Earth”

Here you can comment on, or see comments made on, “Temperatures of the Earth — a globe in space”.

A re-analysis with some surprising results.

This article shows how temperatures at particular points on the Earth’s surface are arrived at, and how the overall ‘global temperature’ depends at all times on a dynamic balance between incoming and outgoing energy. This balance is not affected by the amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere or by any of the activities of mankind.

Click here to go to the article itself,  at: Temperatures of the Earth.

You can enter a comment on the article below. All comments welcome.


  • Gerd Bremer  On January 16, 2014 at 8:06 am

    About time for a good conversation nicely balanced thank you

    Gerd Bremer


  • Tim Loncarich  On April 11, 2016 at 1:26 pm

    You are correct that measuring average global temperatures is problematic. However, one can make local measurements and observations. My personal observation is that the climate in North America has indeed changed in my life-time of 54 years. New weather phenomenon and patterns are indeed emerging. I don’t know if average temperatures have increased or not, but something very strange is going on. I suspect that the weakening geo-magnetic field is playing a large role and that is something that I don’t see climatologists addressing. Have you considered the role of the Earth’s weakening magnetic field in climate change?

    David Noel comment: I was brought up in Britain, and the climate there has certainly changed since I was young — the snowy winters we were used to have almost disappeared. Tim’s comment on changing geo-magnetic fields is a good one, one I haven’t considered. An event which will certainly greatly impact us is the reversal of the Earth’s magnetic field, now possibly overdue.


  • Bruce Alan Martin  On July 27, 2018 at 5:00 pm

    Thank you for your very-informative article.

    After a very quick (15-minute) first pass, I was very impressed (in a positive direction)

    The physics (which was my own training) seems quite good, as does the evaluation of statistics (and especially the bad-sampling techniques used).

    I look forward to returning to your article when I have the time to review it further.

    P.S. If you would be interested in doing an interview on my weekly radio show (on a local college station), send an email to me at:


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