Another proof that Low Surface Temperature follows the Magnetic Pole

Earlier today I read a fresh article by Julia Rosen in which she wrote that since scientists started making satellite observations in the late 1970s, they have watched winter sea ice around Antarctica swell slowly but indisputably, despite predictions that it should shrink and that this poses a puzzle that climate scientists are struggling to explain: How can sea ice grow in a warming world?.The following figure shows that while Ice is growing in the east side of Antarctica, it is receding in the west side over the period from 1970 to 2010.

Figure 99-Ice Level Change in Antarctica between the year 1970 and 2012

Figure 100- Magnetic Pole Movement in Antarctica between the year 1909 and 2005Earlier on Earth Temperature page, I introduced the Temperature Belts as bands of homogeneous climates. I manifested that the Sun thermal radiation is not the main driver of the heat that reaches the surface of Earth and that the Temperature Belts are not geographically centred around the Earth’s axis of rotation but are centred around the two magnetic poles in the northern and southern hemispheres. The Polar Belt in the southern hemisphere would therefore tilt along the path of the wandering magnetic pole, which is shown in the adjacent figure over the recent one hundred years. Putting the 2 figures together confirms the relation between the surface temperature and the location of the magnetic pole. The region where the magnetic pole moves away from, starts to get warmer, and the region where the magnetic pole is moving into starts getting colder. Ice melts as it gets warmer and builds as it gets colder considering all other weather factors unchanged.

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