The source you post does not state that it has an overall cooling effect. Your source stated that the cloud formation models they use have more error than they expected. They did NOT show clouds have an overall cooling effect. From the source you posted: "consistent biases in DCC between present and future climates give rise to similar TOA reference irradiance, so that the model tuning made for current climate conditions still remains largely effective for the global mean temperature projections. " In other words, they do not affect current predictions for temperature increases. They do, however, "have the potential to increase the uncertainty of climate projections."
Now, you can argue with that if you like. However, you will then be arguing against your own source.
Stop dishonestly cherry picking in an attempt to justify your bullshit. It also says:
"Princeton University researchers have found that the climate models scientists use to project future conditions on our planet underestimate the cooling effect that clouds have on a daily — and even hourly — basis, particularly over land."
If the overall warming and cooling effect of cloud cover were thought to basically balance each other before the new findings (they were and you even said that yourself) then if "the climate models scientists use to project future conditions on our planet underestimate the cooling effect that clouds have on a daily — and even hourly — basis, particularly over land" then cloud cover obviously has an overall net cooling effect.
Yep. About the level of rationality you are capable of, sadly.
Oh I'm the one that's arguing dishonestly and dishonourably. Like I said, totally full of ****!
Edited by A-wal, 19 October 2018 - 03:56 AM.