Tuesday, September 27th 2011, 5:42 AM EDT
Through a series of real time measurements of thermal radiation from the atmosphere and surface materials during nighttime and daytime, I demonstrate that warming backradiation emitted from Earth’s atmosphere back toward the earth’s surface and the idea that a cooler system can warm a warmer system are unphysical concepts.
Introduction and Theoretical Work
Depicting the Earth’s energy budget is a complicated task. Many of the thermal energy processes and phenomena of the atmosphere-surface system have not been well analyzed in climatology.
Oceans, atmospheric water vapor, surface, and subsurface materials which store thermal energy are the real drivers of the Earth’s climate. Oceans are very effective integrating thermostats for the Earth’s climate.
The complexity of depicting Earth’s energy budget is increased by many assumptions climate modelers introduce—in contradiction to the laws of thermodynamics.
Some scientists start by averaging solar power flux through twenty-four hours (a terrestrial day) over the entire surface area of the Earth, which should not be averaged because it is already an average of satellite measurements along the trajectory of the Earth around the Sun and where night cannot exist because it is an imaginary sphere (outer sphere) whose surface area is calculated geometrically by taking into account the track of Earth’s translational motion as the perimeter of an egg-shaped sphere and the distance from Earth to Sun as the maximum radius of such ellipsoidal sphere.
The incident solar power flux impinging on Earth’s surface, which is (known as insolation), is already an annual average, during daylight exclusively, that should not be averaged once again . The result obtained from averaging insolation twice is an unphysical average of solar power flux impinging on the outer sphere by dividing the annual average of incident solar power flux on each square meter of the outer sphere by four:
Here are the problems associated with this calculation:
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