Berthold Klein is a guest writer and his views are strictly his own and do not reflect those of the Communities @WashingtonTimes.com or The Washington Times.
In this context, a hypothesis is a tentative explanation for an observation, phenomenon, or scientific problem that can be tested by further investigation, either through controlled experiment or statistical tools. A controlled experiment involves holding all variables constant, then looking at the effects of changing variables one at a time in a precise way. If that can't be done (no one can perform controlled experiments on a national economy or a planet's atmosphere), statistical methods can determine whether the results from small-scale experiments can be extrapolated to an entire system based on measurements of that system.
Berthold Klein provides his own novel six-step experiment that anyone can do in their backyard to prove the crumbling greenhouse gas effect (GHE) hypothesis is bogus. This comes at a time when some in positions of authority are appearing ever more desperate to cling onto this unphysical hypothesis.
Bert explains why he wrote his paper, “The nice thing about this described experiment is that high school physics classes or Freshmen College physics lab classes can perform the tests. It would teach a very important lesson in that not all experiments have to have a “positive” end result to be meaningful.”
What Bert does is help demonstrate that the “science is not settled”. Indeed, look at CERN, thejust European Organization for Nuclear Research, for the newest real science done by experiment and re-tested until they have 6 sigma confidence levels. This is the way real science should be done as per the traditional scientific method.
Of course, science must use computers to analyze data but “computer models” are not the end - only the beginning and real science is never done by consensus.