Title: Experimental analysis of carbon monoxide to establish the origin of dissolved gasses in water, and their role in weather anomalies
Authors: Paul Somerville
Addresses: Home Laboratory, 33, Hartside Crescent, Blaydon on Tyne, Tyne and Wear, NE21 6HL, UK
Abstract: This study investigates carbon monoxide (CO) gas, to identify the impact it has on atmospheric anomalies (ATMAs). A variety of experimental tests were carried out with the heat, and pressure. Data obtained was analysed with the purpose of establishing clues to verify the fundamental characteristics of CO, highlighting it as being the most environmentally unfriendly gas in the atmosphere (ATM). This paper explores weather cycles, to connect the influence of CO, to extreme ATMAs, such as hurricanes, excessive rainfall, and high volumes of humidity on hot cloudless days. Observations of thunderstorms were explored to determine the effect of the sound given off by thunder, and its influence on the water vapour it comes into contact with. Our comprehension of climate change, leaves us, concluding that the volume of carbon dioxide (CO2) is way above natures required amount in the ATM, resulting in the warming of our planet. The purpose of this study is to highlight the characteristics of CO, and discuss how we should be addressing these issues, establishing a plan of action for combating global warming.
Keywords: atmospheric gasses; global warming; climate change; carbon monoxide; atmospheric anomalies; ATMAs; thunderstorms; hurricanes; dissolved gas in water.
International Journal of Global Warming, 2021 Vol.24 No.3/4, pp.356 - 364
Received: 21 Oct 2019
Accepted: 27 Jun 2020
Published online: 21 Jul 2021 *