Lunchroom Demonstration Kit Instructions by Scott Alan
Regardless of previously held beliefs, this could unify most opinions about human made climate change. A decade of study and observation has confirmed a stunning conclusion we need to share with the world. Please explore this theory with your family, friends, and coworkers with your own homemade demonstration kit.
Grab some small packets of ground pepper from a cafeteria, break room, kitchen or restaurant. You will also need two small pieces of clear plastic bubble wrap or similar swimming pool cover material. Take this simple kit anywhere and everywhere to have everyone scrutinize, challenge, and adopt this unifying theory. Follow the easy demonstration instructions below.
You can also read my article on this website, Deaf Warmed Over, where I have compressed this huge, complex topic down to just ten paragraphs. Hopefully, you will want to reread it several times. In it, I also encourage mitigation research and testing.
Please educate yourself and others. Thanks in advance!
Lunchroom Demonstration Kit Instructions:
(Tip: Plan ahead to discard the pepper flakes without irritation.)
Gather several packets of ground pepper and two pieces of bubble wrap (or similar swimming pool cover material). Use a marking pen to label one piece NORMAL and the other EXTRA CO2.
Place the NORMAL piece of bubble wrap on a surface or map to simulate Earth’s average atmospheric insulation before the industrial revolution.
Sprinkle some pepper on the NORMAL piece to simulate the shading effect of a massive volcanic eruption. Consider how food supplies are affected by such atmospheric changes, such as blocked sunlight needed for agriculture and cold.
Brush the pepper from the NORMAL bubble wrap onto the EXTRA CO2 piece. This creates an additional insulating piece with shading, which represents the combination of industrial gases and black carbon (soot) from the last century.
Set the newly peppered EXTRA CO2 piece on top of the clean NORMAL piece. This illustrates an approximate balancing effect, as extra CO2 insulation is somewhat offset by the shading pollutants which had accompanied the gases high into the air.
Clean the pepper from the top bubble wrap and reset it on top of the bottom piece. This stacking of cleaner insulation represents our current direction of clearer air, without drastic CO2 consumption. The particulate shading is reduced by recent efforts to eliminate black carbon pollution, while the additional insulating effect of excess CO2 lingers for decades. Hence, we may now be acceleratingclimate changewith our necessary but unbalanced green energy movement!