XiaoJia (7235)
Joined 2018-08-18
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Food for thought.
*For a truncated summation of greenhouse gasses and their effects, see: epa.gov/ghgemissions/overview-greenhouse-gases. Please read all the tabs. *For a more in-depth explanation of all the gasses named at the aforementioned, see: Wikipedia. *For the really hard-edged science of the gasses, I strongly urge you to read all of the papers given citation in the footnotes at Wikipedia.
Food for thought.
You wouldn't be introducing me to any unknown information. No offense intended, but it's extremely unlikely that you can introduce me to any unknown information; if you could, you likely wouldn't be in this discussion because you would have already learned the reality of the underlying science on your own, rendering your engagement in the conversation redundant. Again, you're making the mistake (or engaging in the deliberate act -I can't tell whether you've got a political axe to grind or whether it's simply ignorance of the science) of confusing a pre-existing component of the balanced system with introduction of new materials. Combustion of petroleum products produces carbon, nitrogen, hydrogen, sulphur oxides. This results in artificially increased anomalous levels of carbon/sulphur dioxide & di-hydrogen oxide which allows for an initial increase in temperatures. The initial increase in temperatures causes warmer air which holds more water vapor, more water vapor allows greater retention of heat. Ordinarily, this increased retention of heat would be attenuated by longer growing seasons and thus more natural carbon sequestration and corresponding reduction in heat values through increased vegetative growth. Unfortunately, global deforestation in favor of the establishment of grazing (grass) lands is steadily eliminating one of the Earth's primary organs for removing water vapor/carbon dioxide. While grass does act as a sequestration organ, the difference between grasslands and forests is similar in proportionality to the capacities of a small wind turbine intended for home generation of electricity and a commercial turbine meant to power a city.
The New Green Deal in 2030
Conversely, where does the SUV get its carbon? From oil that's been sequestered for millions of years and is subsequently being re-introduced into a balanced, cyclical system.
The New Green Deal in 2030
Where does the horse get its carbon? From the grass. Where does the grass get it's carbon? From the air. Where does the air get it's carbon? From the horse.