English edition

Text from the Theories section.
Truth is not affirmed here.
Theories are an invitation to reflection.

Custom Climate Change

Climate change, global warming.

Climate change, global warming - one of the most actual topics of recent years.

10 thousand years ago, most of modern Europe, the USA and Canada was covered with a multimeter layer of ice. And if there weren’t global warming, then we wouldn’t have either smartphones, cars, or computers.

It is important to note here that the warming 10 thousand years ago occurred without the participation of any industry. Without human intervention. But for the benefit of mankind.

However, it makes sense to find out whether glacier melting is dangerous these days. And if dangerous, then what to do about it?

Unfortunately, melting glaciers is really dangerous. And it’s danger - a cold snap.

The fact is that the global weather on Earth is regulated by the oceans.

Oceans of the Earth act as a global air conditioner. Ocean water absorbs almost all excess heat, cooling the planet. As a result of this absorption, ocean currents are formed that resemble loops - warm water flows from above, and cold flows from below.

Melting glaciers cause large quantities of fresh water to enter the oceans. Since fresh water has other properties than salt water, it affects the ocean currents, slowing them down. The change in the current velocity, in turn, affects the temperature, i.e. on the climate of the planet.

The ocean "air conditioning", as a result of melting glaciers, begins to work worse and ... the temperature on Earth decreases. A new ice age is emerging.

But if the ocean and glaciers have such a significant effect on climate change, can people somehow affect the ocean and glaciers?

If we assume that the current climate is optimal, then the task is to adjust the operation of the ocean "air conditioner". Is it possible?

Apparently possible.

Our task is to restore the speed of ocean currents, which has changed as a result of the large amount of fresh water entering the ocean.

The solution is obvious - you need to make sure that the water entering the ocean is not fresh, but salty. It is necessary to “salt” a glacier or ocean in the place where fresh water enters the ocean.

Technically solving this problem, having ships and planes at its disposal, is quite simple. There are also abundant deposits and reserves of salt on land. The cost of such an operation, including preliminary calculations of the necessary amount of salt and the place of “salting”, is unlikely to exceed the cost of a couple of conferences of fighters with global warming. And the problem will be solved.

Moreover, we get a tool with which we can adjust at our discretion the speed of ocean currents and the temperature on the planet.

Andrey Sokolov (2336694@gmail.com)