This book requires an open mind, some critical thinking, and eyes open to new concepts.
A very readable book that makes strong case for effects of cosmic rays on cloud formation and hence on climate change.
The arguments in this book significantly weaken the theory that man made CO2 is controlling global warming.
This book is compelling. Gives a much larger examination and explanation to the occurrence of climate change over thousands of years and not just in the last 150 years. Read morePublished 4 months ago by George C. Taylor
The Chilling Stars added one more in-depth chapter of how cosmic radiation contributes to lower level cloud cover, and thus influences the climate of the earth. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Noel W. Bragg
Intriguing theory with lots of supporting background. Svensmark and Calder show with great persistence that other factors may be involved in climate change.Published 14 months ago by JORO
Danish Scientist Henrik Svensmark put forth a theory that cosmic radiation from space great effects the formation of clouds on earth and the factors that lessen or increase the... Read morePublished 19 months ago by Terry A. Stewart
This is the second edition of the book and it fleshes out the conclusions of the first edition in a somewhat more
detail. Read more
Learn about the true mechanism behind climate change - the Sun's variability and its influence on the flux of Galactic Cosmic Rays and its impact on low altitude cloud formation. Read morePublished on January 10, 2013 by Dr. D
To a layman, it seems to have a ring of logic. The effect of cosmic radiation on the formation of subatomic particles and nuclei affecting cloud cover seems more logical than Al... Read morePublished on December 26, 2012 by Dave Waarvik
Note: This book review is about the 2nd edition which was originally published in 2007 and then updated with a postscript in 2008. Read morePublished on September 15, 2012 by rickzz
Very thoughtful presentation to an alternate climate proposal based on the effects of Cosmic Rays on the cloudiness of the atmosphere. Read morePublished on August 7, 2012 by Edward R. Lilley