Category Archives: Paul Lauenstein

Forward thinking. How about that?

See, too, Minster, Ohio: Hat tip to Paul Lauenstein. Wonder why other towns aren’t that smart?

Posted in American Solar Energy Society, Anthropocene, Bloomberg New Energy Finance, bridge to somewhere, clean disruption, Cult of Carbon, decentralized electric power generation, decentralized energy, demand-side solutions, distributed generation, electrical energy storage, electricity, electricity markets, energy storage, green tech, Green Tech Media, grid defection, Hyper Anthropocene, investment in wind and solar energy, local self reliance, Paul Lauenstein, public utility commissions, rate of return regulation, solar domination, stranded assets, the energy of the people, utility company death spiral | Leave a comment

A “capacity for sustained muddle-headedness”

Hat tip to Paul Lauenstein, and his physician brother, suggesting the great insights of the late Dr Larry Weed: Great lines, great quotes, a lot of humor: “… a tolerance of ambiguity …” “Y’know, Pavlov said you must teach a … Continue reading

Posted in American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Statistical Association, anemic data, Bayesian, cardiovascular system, David Spiegelhalter, machine learning, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, medicine, Paul Lauenstein, rationality, reason, reasonableness, risk, statistics | Leave a comment

“Sharon’s Water Problem” (by Paul Lauenstein)

(Click on image to see a bigger version of this figure. Use your browser Back Button to return to this blog.) The town of Sharon, MA, has a water problem. Click on the link and see Paul’s presentation about it. … Continue reading

Posted in adaptation, agriculture, American Meteorological Association, AMETSOC, Anthropocene, Boston, citizen science, climate change, climate disruption, diffusion processes, drought, ecology, Ecology Action, environment, forecasting, global warming, hydrology, Hyper Anthropocene, MA, New England, Paul Lauenstein, precipitation, quantitative ecology, science, statistics, the tragedy of our present civilization, water, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution | Leave a comment