|Thank you for the advice. It is something I am planning to do. |
Some of the b/s that is on the internet draws me in though, CO2 and Climate change is my latest fascination. I like how the Suns sunspot cycle is near the same time that Jupiter makes an orbit of the Sun. Just some interaction from another large planet like Saturn could explain a lot of Solar magnetic variation, which of course alters so many other things like cosmic ray flux that in turn can seed cloud cover thus changing the climate.
Just look at this...if you do the Google Search, and select the links, the IPCC has got zilch regarding Solar Activity effecting the Earths climate. Now I know a lot of people are not that sharp, even highly qualified climate scientists can be dumb as door stops at times, but to ignore solar output in a climate change investigation really does seem odd. It should be the first item on the menu. Only after exhaustively investigating the Sun's output characteristic, including electric & magnetic changes at all frequencies, should the sun be excluded as the primary candidate for climate change... imho.
press on any of the links shown in the google search shown below when this search comes up and well it's error code 404 more or less.
However, I have most of the information I need for some considerable time for study purposes, so yeah, maybe I need to take a break from all this stuff..
Here is a graph of the barycentre of the Sun vs. the rest of the planets over a large period of time. Saturn and Jupiter ("J" & "S") by far have the biggest impact.