Claire Perigaud

Ninderthana says: “The PDO is aftereffect of the ENSO?! I cannot believe that you are still pushing this falsehood. It is a [sad] blemish on a what I see is an outstanding record of research and investigation. “

Bob Tisdale says:
June 18, 2011 at 6:46 am

Regardless of the findings of Claire Perigaud, that’s how that process works. Feel free to provide a link to her papers if you’d like me to read them.
http://www.aviso.oceanobs.com/fileadmin/documents/OSTST/2009/poster/Perigaudabstract.pdf
http://education.gsfc.nasa.gov/ESSSProject/NewLessons/hydrosphere/ENSO/Team05/perigaud.pdf
http://journals.ametsoc.org/doi/pdf/10.1175/JCLI4060.1

[She is one of the few who understand Lunar declinational tidal effects, and get published]

Filed under: In other online forums,Long-term Lunar Effects,Supporting Research — by Richard Holle @ 2:14 pm on June 18, 2011

Comments

Claire Perigaud on Oct 27, 2013 at 8:07 pm

In 2011:
I submitted several papers for publication that did not get accepted by peers.
I will try and contact you after I get more familiar with your work and results: it is today (Sunday Oct 27, 2013) that I just saw what Richard Holle and Bob Tisdale wrote more than 2 years ago…
Meanwhile:
– the misunderstanding between communities responsible for weather and climate predictions with satellite products keeps increasing.
– This is because it takes years and years to revisit model assumptions that have become obsolete.
Please help me make sure that my comment today is taken appropriately, meaning that I am not blaming anybody, I am not doing politics FOR one side AGAINST another.
We live in a 3 – body system in which the biggest mass is Solar, the smallest is Lunar, and the gravity at the surface of the Earth is a permanent combination of the 3-body attractions. Reminding people of the role of the Moon in weather and climate does not contradict the fact that people’s impact on weather and climate constantly matters for our evolution.

So… it just takes time to revisit the assumptions that were made in the 1970s and 1980s when people initiated the first satellites for oceanography.

I just witness that people have been overly stressed after the 1990s.
Today, people keep being overly stressed to publish and produce results.
Therefore, they have NO time to revisit the assumptions that were made 30 years ago to process satellite data congruently with climate models.

in our disciplines that have become so successful in monitoring and simulating sea levels in the 1990s, how could anybody anticipate that satellite instruments designed to deliver us atmospheric signals in addition to sea levels were going to detect energy signals coming from the oceans?

You can find an update of how to reduce the current misunderstanding at the following website:

http://www.facebook.com/MoonClimate

If you don’t want to sign up for facebook, you can send me an email and I could give you the access via google to some files that I have been writing since 2006 so that we may make progress together in reducing misunderstanding and discrepancies between models and observations…

cheers, Claire

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