|reply to Ian |
Re: [Weather] Arctic sea ice melts to record low
said by Ian:One day you might realize that climate scientists model things conservatively. Usually in order not to sound alarmist. Sadly it lets quacks like you turn around and say the model was wrong. said by Wolfie00:
The article says what it says, which is that Arctic ice is melting faster than models were projecting, ....
Whoah!!! Someone made a computer model and it turned out to have something predicted wrong
? Wow, my head is exploding! Truly amazing, that is!
Hope we're not say....relying on these models to accurately predict conditions really far out or anything.
vue666Small block Chevys never diePremium
quote:Why must threads like these always degrade into name calling and insulting?
Sadly it lets quacks like you turn around and say the model was wrong.
People simply have differing opinions on this topic... Why can't we respect not everyone agrees or disagrees or is skeptical of "the science"?
|reply to booj |
said by booj:Uh huh. All Climate Scientists? Or just some? And which models? I was more or less joking. But there is an over-reliance on "modeling" in the field. And a necessary over-reliance at that. Turns out we only have the one planet to experiment on at the moment for realz. So we don't actually know what the conditions would be like on the one we have under any given hypothetical conditions. So we make educated guesses at it. To what extent these educated guesses are themselves conservative or alarmist, I couldn't say.
One day you might realize that climate scientists model things conservatively. Usually in order not to sound alarmist. Sadly it lets quacks like you turn around and say the model was wrong.
In any case, this wasn't me, a "quack", pointing out that certain models were "wrong". It was the cited article, and scientists quoted therein. Thanks for playing though!
Any claim that the root of a problem is simple should be treated the same as a claim that the root of a problem is Bigfoot. Simplicity and Bigfoot are found in the real world with about the same frequency. David Wong