2+2=4, not 5. global warming made easy.
by Luke macmain
(Castlegar B.C. Canada)
The internal furnace
Exact numbers are impossible because of the sheer size we have to deal with. But, if you multiply the 10,000 btu's the human body produces each day by 6 billion bodies,you get 60 trillion btu's, every 24 hours. The bomb dropped on Hiroshima produced 60 billion btu's, 60 trillion divided by 60 billion leaves you with 1000. Our bodies produce the same amount of heat, every 24 hours, as would detonating 1000 nuclear bombs.
Now add the heat from all the internal combustion devices, large power plants etc. Let's be conservative and add another 1000 nukes. 2000 nuclear bombs, every 24 hours. How could anyone doubt that this would melt glaciers, warm oceans and melt ice caps?
Al Gore's graphs make more sense if one shows the planet warming compared to the human population explosion. It seems to me that heat = heat may have been overlooked or actually hidden, as I have tried to contact many organizations and individuals and cannot even get a reply. Would love to hear some comments, negative or positive.
Watch this video about human population:
- We've always had animal-based contributions to global warming; one species has grown exponentially while others have disappeared completely, leaving a partial balance. Contributions from industry offset that balance a lot.
Do your BTU figures include direct heat output or GHG-induced heat entrapment? As far as global warming is concerned, GHGs are IT. Funny, huh?
Here's an example of an animal voted most likely to contribute to global warming.Search
this site for more information now.
The amount of heat generated by human activities is highlighted and its potential impact on the environment offers a perspective.
It raises important questions about human heat production, energy consumption, and climate change.
We can raise awareness
about the scale of our impact on the environment if we understand how much heat we generate. In order to mitigate global warming, the old argument goes...we need to switch to sustainable energy sources and reduce our carbon footprint.
Although, it's important to note that the comparison to nuclear bombs is an analogy
to emphasize the scale of human heat production, not a direct comparison. There are a lot of factors that go into climate change, including greenhouse gas emissions.
Engaging in discussions and getting input from experts can help us understand the scientific consensus
on climate change and how to address it. To facilitate informed dialogue, it's important to approach these discussions with an open mind,
considering evidence-based research.