And how are suppose to be getting there? By rowboat? Stop being so jealous.
And the flights are going there anyway, with or without them. But you shouldn't worry because the lilet's of Heathrow airport are well on their way to being carbon neutral.Adventure Logs wrote: ↑Sat Nov 09, 2019 12:37 amAnd how are suppose to be getting there? By rowboat? Stop being so jealous.
Ok guys you convinced me.Let's look after the planet by flying non-stop from competition to competition. Please. Stop this bollocks.
Deposition downstream of materials is certainly affected by human activities such as:Pemba wrote: ↑Fri Nov 08, 2019 2:48 pmRising seawater levels would obviously increase erosion. But there would be increased deposition as well. Are you saying that erosion is added to the equation but deposition isn't ? I think both would in many cases be very difficult to accurately predict.Matteo V wrote: ↑Thu Nov 07, 2019 4:03 pmThis is another piece of propaganda that "climate change enthusiasts" are constantly caught presenting in a very unscientific way (actually they just lie about it). They specifically and intentionally confuse sea level rise with erosion. Erosion is a constant. It will not stop, even when sea levels drop. Any land near sea level will be eroded by wave action up to the maximum height of waves that come in contact with it. Sand and dirt erode at extremely high rates, but are replaced by flooding at high rates too. This is how river deltas form. Dams that hold back sediment prevent deltas from replacing newly eroded soil/sand with new material from upstream. But many places exist around the globe that have naturally lost their means of sediment replenishment long ago. These places are eroding, and have been eroding for sometimes millions of years. To present them as the victim of a single centimeter of sea level rise, is a blatant lie.
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