Anonymous
Anonymous asked in EnvironmentGlobal Warming · 1 month ago

Does the fact that NACL causes oxidization refute global warming theory?

e.g. that since NaCL (salt) causes the oxidization of carbon-containing compounds- then this should, in the ocean environment, break down CO2 into O2 by chemical reaction.

4 Answers

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  • 1 month ago
    Favorite Answer

    It doesn't matter.  Extreme weather has been down for decades.  I have documented this with peer review and other authoritative sources.  Climate deaths are also down.

    Polar bears are up, global trees are up, and global food production is up.

    If any alarmist here wants to honestly debate the science, then bring it.  They won't because all they have is politics. 

  • 1 month ago

    They're *****. Nothing else to say.

  • JimZ
    Lv 7
    1 month ago

    Salt is soluble in water.  Carbonates like reefs and chemically precipitated carbonates form in shallow warm salt water.   Carbonates like calcite actually precipitate (form crystals) in warm water unlike most substances and salt dissolves more in warm water.  Over time, CO2 in the atmosphere is used by corals to form their homes as well as other organisms such as coccolithophores.  That is the origin of the limestone and dolomite cliffs you might see exposed in the mountains.  

  • Dirac
    Lv 4
    1 month ago

    Do you know what the Keeling Curve is? The amount of CO2 in the atmosphere is going up. Since CO2 in the atmosphere is going up and temperature is going up, then global warming is not refuted. I’m not sure how you think that CO2 going to O2 would be “oxidation”, either. Also, O2 is going down in the atmosphere, not up.

    EDIT: Darwinist's comment to JimZ's "answer" completely nailed it. JimZ managed to give an answer that was scientifically correct, while being completely irrelevant to the question.

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