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NASA’s Re-Doctored Data: More “Acceptable!”

Posted by feww on September 12, 2007

Having sounded the alarm bell on detecting the flagrant anomaly in NASA’s data for the Antarctic Ozone Hole, FEWW is happy to announce that NASA has now re-doctored its data to make it look more “acceptable!”

Below images show the doctored, “Before,” and re-doctored, “After,” computer generated graphics for the Antarctic Ozone Hole on September 7, 2007.

nasa-ozone-hole-09-07-07-before-after-80pc.png

Now you see it! Now you don’t!

Before: The Antarctic Ozone Hole shrank by 11 million sq km (4,248,940 squared miles), a 45.8% reduction, on September 7, 2007.

After: The Antarctic Ozone Hole (for September 7, 2007), after FEWW screamed bloody murder, grew by 11 million sq km (an increase of 84.6%) on September 11, 2007.

nasa-antarctic-ozone-hole-data-09-12-07.png

And the 64 billion dollar question why NASA attempted to “fix” the ozone hole:

Cui bono? Who benefits from NASA’s disinformation about the Environment?

2 Responses to “NASA’s Re-Doctored Data: More “Acceptable!””

  1. Bill said

    I have looked over the site and can’t find any information about oxygen use and production.
    Every time a car starts, a furnace fires up, someone lite a cigarette or cigar which first uses oxygen for lighter and then as the product burns, and let us not forget aircraft flying.

    I have tried to find information on how much oxygen is produced by the oceans as well as the plants on land and since all animals consume such to live as well as insects and the plants themselves there has to be some way to measure oxygen levels.

    Strange that something so everyday can be forgotten and not mentioned and while the oceans are a mix of hydrogen and oxygen we must not forget the life in the seas also consume oxygen also to some scale and yet no one even looks at this basic need.
    Since the ozone and pollution in all areas has to affect the levels and with CO2 levels causing a rise in earths basic temperature one would think if CO2 increases then oxygen should decrease.
    I would like it very much if anyone has some information on this subject so I can put my mind at ease.
    Thanks

    • feww said

      Bill — Despite its devastating impact as a greenhouse gas, CO2 is regarded as a trace gas. See below for approximate composition of dry atmosphere:
      Major gases
      Nitrogen (N2) ~ 781,000 ppmv (78.1%)
      Oxygen (O2) 209,000 ppmv (20.9%)
      Argon (Ar) 9,300 ppmv (0.9%)

      Trace gases
      Carbon dioxide (CO2) 400 ppmv (0.04%)
      Neon (Ne) 18 ppmv
      Helium (He) 5 ppmv
      Methane (CH4) 2 ppmv
      Krypton (Kr) 1 ppmv

      Trace gases less than 1 ppmv
      Hydrogen (H2)
      Nitrous oxide (N2O)
      Carbon monoxide (CO)
      Xenon (Xe)
      Ozone (O3)
      Nitrogen dioxide (NO2)
      Iodine (I2)
      Ammonia (NH3)
      [ppmv: parts per million by volume]

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