More Global Cooling/Warming/Change hoax.

I'm waiting with baited breath for this vehicle to be 25 years old.
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Hindsight is a wonderful thing, but 15 years ago they were down to around £35k, (now around £75k) and speaking to the X-works guys who were at the factory at the time they couldn't give them away. The red Griff is mine but might have to go soon, now the GT40 is nearly finished :( Still my GT40 has a TVR connection as the TVR body mould man Mick, did most of the final body prep before it was painted.

Ron this one has your name on it although some muppet has stuck the steering wheel on the wrong side, and it is a tad more expensive ;) https://www.pistonheads.com/classifieds/used-cars/tvr/sagaris/sagaris--left-hand-drive--2006--18-500kms--stunning-example-and-very-rare/9314487
 
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“Depending upon the feedbacks that are allowed for (water vapour, clouds etc.), answers to the question “How much warming will occur for a doubling of carbon dioxide?” range from “unmeasurably small” to “6 deg. of warming”. Factual evidence, including both the known history of climate, and recent new papers on atmospheric physics, favours an inconsequential warming of a few tenths of a degree for a doubling of carbon dioxide. It is only the speculative computer models of the UN that project a perhaps more troubling 3 deg. or more of warming for a doubling.”

Professor Bob Carter is an Emeritus Fellow, Institute of Public Affairs (Melbourne), Chief Scientific Advisor, International Climate Science Coalition (Toronto), Advisory Council Member, Global Warming Policy Foundation (London), Science Advisor, Science & Public Policy Institute (Washington).

He is also the author of Climate: the Counter Consensus (Stacey International, 2010), see www.bobcarter.info.


http://quadrant.org.au/opinion/doomed-planet/2011/08/carter-in-canberra/
 

Neil

Supporter
Ford made the same mistake with their first version of the GT40- the nose stagnation point was way too high. That generated beaucoup lift.
 
They had a GT4O road car at Tasca ford back in the 60s. It led a procession of several Mustangs from the airport to Tasca Ford In East Providence RI with Mario Andretti driving the Gt40 .I believe they had a police escort. The occasion was the Mustangs third anniversary if I remember correctly.Tasca was BIG in Ford performance back then.
 
Hindsight is a wonderful thing, but 15 years ago they were down to around £35k, (now around £75k) and speaking to the X-works guys who were at the factory at the time they couldn't give them away. The red Griff is mine but might have to go soon, now the GT40 is nearly finished :( Still my GT40 has a TVR connection as the TVR body mould man Mick, did most of the final body prep before it was painted.

Ron this one has your name on it although some muppet has stuck the steering wheel on the wrong side, and it is a tad more expensive ;) https://www.pistonheads.com/classifieds/used-cars/tvr/sagaris/sagaris--left-hand-drive--2006--18-500kms--stunning-example-and-very-rare/9314487
Always loved TVRs Have owned 2 Griffith 200s ,a 1968 Grantura and a 1971Vixen. DJ
 
Very impressive, I have ones I should of kept, but you should have held on to those 200's ;)
I wish I had held on to a lot of them. Back in the day many of todays classics were just old cars.I had an XKE (correct stateside name) Green OTS in 68.Loved that car till it was time for major repairs.Then it was time to go. Found a 62 OTS that had been in a barn here in Mississippi for 30 or so years in 2014.It had gotten the chevy v/8 treatment in California in 71. Took all of my spare time for four years to put it back original as it deserved. It now resides in Europe.
I enjoy building and restoring as much as driving. That TVR Grantura I had has found its way back to England also.
Now Im finishing up a Lola T70 MK3b replica. I was at Daytona in 69 on leave and just fell in love with Lolas. I found a MK3b body about 4 yrears ago and that was a great excuse to build another car. I really like the new TVRS. Thanks Don
 

I suspect that the higher level of belief among ocean sciences and particularly geophysics represents second order belief (i.e. support for a perceived consensus) rather than personal research on AGW detection/attribution or a careful survey of the literature.

How to square this with the oft reported 97% consensus? Well, ‘climate scientists’ in these surveys typically includes economists, ecologists etc., nearly all probably representing second order belief.”

https://judithcurry.com/2013/11/10/the-52-consensus/
 

Rick Muck- Mark IV

GT40s Sponsor
Supporter

I suspect that the higher level of belief among ocean sciences and particularly geophysics represents second order belief (i.e. support for a perceived consensus) rather than personal research on AGW detection/attribution or a careful survey of the literature.

How to square this with the oft reported 97% consensus? Well, ‘climate scientists’ in these surveys typically includes economists, ecologists etc., nearly all probably representing second order belief.”

https://judithcurry.com/2013/11/10/the-52-consensus/
And so please post your scientific qualifications. You have a PHD in what? And a masters in? Oh, yeah, reposting.
 
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