Friday, April 27, 2012

3536.txt

cc: mitrie -- Anders Moberg <andersatXYZxyzu.su.se>, Eduardo Zorita <Eduardo.ZoritaatXYZxyzs.de>, Jan Esper <esperatXYZxyz.ch>, Keith Briffa <k.briffaatXYZxyz.ac.uk>, Myles Allen <m.allen1atXYZxyzsics.ox.ac.uk>, Nanne Weber <weberatXYZxyzi.nl>, t.osbornatXYZxyz.ac.uk
date: Mon, 13 Feb 2006 08:26:37 +0000
from: Martin Juckes <m.n.juckesatXYZxyzac.uk>
subject: Re: Draft conclusions for report to Netherlands Environment
to: hegerlatXYZxyze.edu

Hi Gabi,

I think you are right that all the results have overlapping error bars, and
are consistent in that sense. The problem is that they do have different
estimates of extreme temperatures and we don't know which is right
(and simply taking the average is not a scientifically well justified option).
I'll try to adjust the text to make it clear that known and quantified
sources of error could be responsible for all the differences between
the reconstructions,

cheers,
Martin

On Friday 10 Feb 2006 03:57, hegerlatXYZxyze.edu wrote:
> > the Northern Hemisphere, and 1998 is likely to have been the warmest

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