- Dec 29, 2016
Not yet, but generally, because models don't have the spatial discretion to accurately predict anything. The overall theory is that more energy in the system, the greater the possible oscillation/variation. Think of plucking a taut string lightly vs strongly.They are separate issues. There are alarmists who like to point to hurricanes and weather events as proof of this or that, but climate change isn't widely regarded to have much impact on things like hurricanes. At least from what I've been able to gather.
Have they? At what rate? At what frequency? It's difficult to accurately quantify because historical weather reporting is severely unquestionably limited. Climate is the important measure which can be approximated through annual trends. The stock market always has ups and downs, have there been trends?But they havent been sporadic they been extremely common for as long as we have been recording them in history?