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Into Climate Change
Sea Level Rise
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18 Articles

Highly Over-Hyped: Greenland's and Antarctica's Impacts on Sea Level

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Sherwood, Keith and Craig Idso of CO2 Science examnes recent claims that recent discharges of glacial ice from Greenland and Antarctica may accelerate sea level rise. They show that there has been no net loss of ice at either location that would contribute to sea level rise.

Global Sea Level: 1950-2000

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A short document summarizing a study by Church et al, 2004. The best estimate" of the rate of globally-averaged sea level rise over the last half of the 20th century is 1.8 +/- 0.3 mm yr-1. They further note that "to date there is no detectable secular increase in the rate of sea level rise over the period 1950-2000."

Claim That Sea Level Is Rising Is a Total Fraud

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An interview with Dr. Nils-Axel Morner. Dr. Morner is the head of the Paleogeophysics and Geodynamics department at Stockholm University in Sweden. He is past president (1999-2003) of the INQUA Commission on Sea Level Changes and Coastal Evolution, and leader of the Maldives Sea Level Project. He shows that the IPCC projections of sea level rise are "nonsense".

Decadal Rates of Sea Level Change During the Twentieth Century

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A summary by the Proudman Oceanographic Laboratory, Liverpool, UK. It shows that the first half of the 20th century (1904-1953) had a slightly higher rate of sea level rise (1.91 mm/yr) in comparison with the second half of the century (1.42 mm/yr 1954-2003).

Geocentric Sea-level Trend Estimates from GPS Analyses at Relevant Tide Gauges World-wide

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Woppelmann et al analyzed data from 160 GPS stations that were within 15 km of tide gauges to determine the vertical movement of the tide gauges. They determined that the global average sea-level rise from January 1999 to August 2005, after correcting the tide gauge data by the vertical land movement, was 1.31 mm/year.

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