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43 Articles

Cosmic Ray Decreases Affect Atmospheric Aerosols And Clouds

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When solar explosions interfere with the cosmic rays there is a temporary shortage of small aerosols that seed the formation of liquid water droplets of low-level clouds. Because of the shortage, clouds over the ocean can lose as much as 7 per cent of their liquid water within seven or eight days of the cosmic-ray minimum.

Exploding Stars Influence Climate of Earth

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Dr. Svensmark of the Danish National Space Center shows that a recent experiment confirms that cosmic rays affect the Earth's cloud cover, thereby influencing our climate. The changing solar coronal magnetic field strongly affects the cosmic ray flux entering the Earth's atmosphere.


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Dr. Svensmark shows how cosmic rays seed low clouds, which provides an amplification of the Sun's influence on climate change. He shows the Sun affects Earth's climate on all time scales.

The Persistent Role of the Sun

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Henrik Svensmark and Eigel Friis-Christensen, of the Danish National Space Center, reply to Mike Lockwood and Claus Frohlich, concerning the latter's paper that claims the Sun is no longer linked with climate change.

A Critique of the Lockwood/Frohlich paper - Royal Society Proceedings

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FoS has prepared this critique of the paper published in the Proceedings of The Royal Society, and presented on BBC. Taking into account of the time delay due to the heat capacity of the oceans, global temperatures are responding to the changing solar output as expected.

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