Assuming that this info is correct, I have a question.
Does the high dew point interfere with oxygen intake?
I searched this and found no answers- at least not ones that I could make sense of.
Thanks in advance for any reply.
CureOrBust wrote:Now I actually have no noticeable issue with heat, I actually have more problems when I get cold.
One question that would need explaining, is the old method of diagnosing MS, before MRI's, where the patient was submerged in a hot bath. If their symptoms got worse, it helped in a diagnosis of MS.
How does the dew-point theory encapsulate this scenario?
notasperfectasyou wrote:Oh, WoW! You're into analysis like me! I Love It!!
I want to know more about how to do this.
I have one of these: La Crosse 9119
can some combination of these measures tell me the dew point? Ken
Ok, I checked the dewpointolator link. What temperature and humidity do you use? The high today in DC was 94, but now it's 74. I don't know what the humidity was earlier, but it's 73rh now.
I don't know anything about the weather, but I have the cool clock. Please share. I'd like to track this.........
I searched for info on this meteorologist and his theory but didn't find much.
whyRwehere wrote:I was talking to my husband about this and I suggested maybe his body works like a barometer... at times of low pressure "liquid"(or something) could be entering empty areas(plaques?)reducing efficiency of the neurons that are left. But I don't really know what the hell I'm talking about...all I know, is that if it's humid, he can barely walk and if it's cold, that's no good either, as his circulation isn't that great and his feet go very white...
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