Quantum Physics 101; Why CO2 Can’t be Melting the Glaciers and Sea Ice


In order to melt ice, sufficient energy (Latent Heat) must be added to the system to surpass the energy required for a phase change (Solid to Liquid). (Source) Melting ice is endothermic, meaning the ice absorbs energy during the phase change from solid to liquid. The problem here is that CO2 only emits longwave Infrared radiation between 13 and 18 microns. A blackbody of temperature -80 Degree C emits those wavelengths. In other words, if the only energy reaching liquid water is longwave Infrared radiation between 13 and 18 microns, it will FREEZE!!!

BB Ice 2.PNG

How do we know that? Because Ice emits longwave Infrared radiation between 6 and 18 microns, with a peak of 10.5 microns. If longwave Infrared radiation between 13 and 18 microns could melt ice, ice would melt itself. The existence of ice pretty much proves the CAGW Theory to be a complete joke, and CO2 certainly isn’t causing sea ice or glaciers to melt. The hotter an object gets, the peak level of radiation moves to the left, i.e. the wavelength shortens. 10.5 microns is hotter than 15 microns. The earth emits around 9.5 to 10 microns which is room temperature. Very hot very high energy visible light is between 0.4 and 0.7 microns.

Lastly, any University Chemistry or Physics Lab could validate this with an experiment. You won’t find that experiment published in any Climate Change Journals.

Simply put, the physics of the CO2 molecule simply don’t support the case that CO2 can cause much warming. (Source)

More Reading:

Arctic Sea Ice not cooperating with doomsday climate predictions (Source)

Internet Vs. The Ministry Of Truth (Source)

10 New Reconstructions Show Today’s Temperatures Still Among The Coldest Of The Last 10,000 Years (Source)

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5 thoughts on “Quantum Physics 101; Why CO2 Can’t be Melting the Glaciers and Sea Ice”

  1. Well, yeah, but with “positive feedback” factored in, couldn’t the CO2 longwave radiation make the glaciers and sea ice nervous about melting? . . ; )


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