The OCO-2 mission represents an important advance in the ability to observe atmospheric carbon dioxide.
OCO-2 collects high-precision, total column measurements of carbon dioxide (from the sensor to Earth’s surface) during daylight conditions.
This visualization provides a high-resolution, three-dimensional view of global atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations from September 1, 2014 to August 31, 2015.
The visualization was created using output from the GEOS modeling system, developed and maintained by scientists at NASA.
Psalms 19:1-3, “The heavens declare the glory of God; and the firmament sheweth his handywork.
Day unto day uttereth speech, and night unto night sheweth knowledge.
Either there was something wrong with me or there was something wrong with evolutionary theory. I tried that question on the geology staff at the Field Museum of Natural History and the only answer I got was silence.
Naturally, I know there is nothing wrong with me “[The] question is: Can you tell me anything you KNOW about Evolution? I tried it on the members of the Evolutionary Morphology Seminar in the University of Chicago, a very prestigious body of Evolutionists, and all I got there was silence for a long time, and eventually one person said, Can anyone, viewing a hummingbird in action and knowing that all its hundreds of organs are packed inside something the size of a marble, believe the myth that, way back, it originated when a lightning bolt hit some dirty seawater?
Many people mistakenly believe carbon dating can be used to date objects that are millions or even billions of years old.Misconception #2: Carbon dating can be used to date virtually anything Another misconception people have about carbon dating is that it can be used to date virtually anything.Carbon dating can only be used to date objects that were once living or even apart of a living organism. It cannot be used to directly date inorganic objects, such as rocks (other radioactive dating methods are used to date radioactive rocks).As the visualization shows, carbon dioxide in the atmosphere can be mixed and transported by winds in the blink of an eye.For several decades, scientists have measured carbon dioxide at remote surface locations and occasionally from aircraft.