Post by Unum Post by Catoni Post by Unum Post by Catoni Post by Unum Post by Catoni
It wasn't the temperature that killed them you idiot..... it was their failure to compensate for the temperature..
Hateful little shit blames the victims.
Nah..... I just prefer facts and truth..... instead of the deceptive lying propaganda that you seem to prefer .
Hateboy can't point out any specific lie. Little shit blames the victims.
I just state the facts. Mid 90's F. temperature does not kill people who properly compensate for the temperature.
Hateboy couldn't point out any specific lie.
Post by Catoni
Do you deny that ? ? So you're a deniar now ? ?
Little shit blames the victims.
Pss. Cartoony's over-qualified denials.
The drongo underlines mid 90s F can kill people if they can not
"properly compensate for the temperature".
Typical high-lat whiteman doesn't seem to have ever HEARD of humidity.
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Does Climate Change Have Anything to Do With Floods in Thailand?
Kendra Pierre-Louis, New York Times
California will face a terrible choice: Save cliff-side homes or
public beaches from rising seas
Darryl Fears, Washington Post
'Grisly' mass greyhound grave discovered at Sydney trainer's property
ABC News, 12 Jul 2018
The RSPCA finds a mass grave on the western Sydney property of a
licensed dog trainer and seizes a dozen greyhounds suffering emaciation.
Enormous blue whale killed by Icelandic company, anti-whaling group says
ABC News, 12 Jul 2018
Icelandic whalers are shown clambering over the corpse of a gigantic
whale harpooned in the North Atlantic, with Sea Shepherd claiming it's
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Rise of UK electric vehicles sees National Grid double its 2040 forecast
As many as 36m electric vehicles (EVs) could be on the UK's roads by
2040, according to new scenarios published today by the National
Grid. The number is double what the National Grid expected just a year
ago. Smart charging and vehicle-to-grid technology also means EVs will
be able to help smooth electricity usage throughout the day, National
Grid says. -- Simon Evans, Carbon Brief
Eradicating rats from tropical islands could protect coral reefs from
effects of climate change, scientists find
Eradicating rats from islands neighbouring tropical reefs could help
to protect coral reefs threatened with climate change, a new study
says. The strategy would see a reduction in the number of rats have a
knock on effect on the birds they prey on, which in turn provide a
potent natural fertiliser in the form of their droppings, which
benefit underwater coral gardens. "This process is the most clear-cut
example we have of a way that you could effectively enhance the
functioning of a coral reef," said Dr Aaron MacNeil, a fisheries
ecologist at Dalhousie University, who contributed to the
research. "There is no example that is as clear cut and effective in
enhancing the functioning of coral reefs in the face of climate
change." The BBC also covers the story, quoting another of the
researchers, Prof Nick Graham from Lancaster University: "Coral reef
systems are at crisis point because of climate change. And we're
desperately trying to find ways to enhance the resilience of coral
reefs and allow them to cope with climate change. This is one of the
clearest examples so far, where eradicating rats will lead to
increased numbers of seabirds and this will bolster the coral reef."
Researchers not involved in the research, writing in the Conversation,
said this story of rats and reefs underlines how far-reaching ongoing
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Britons told to stop using tap water for gardening and car washes
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capture rainfall. "The idea of using treated drinking quality water to
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telling them that climate change threatened future water supplies and
that water leakage reduction targets set for big suppliers need to be
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