Water takes up more room as ice, than it does as liquid water. And ice is buoyant, so as you melt the ice, the ice caps rise up – with sea levels static – until no more ice.
There are two main ways to do this. We can fire up a 1mx2cm steam plasma in a glass tube. The presence of sea water will stop the tube melting – the fire tubes in a steam engine reach 3,000oC, but do not melt due to the presence of liquid water outside the tube.
A lightening strike is a 1.5km steam plasma – that makes 5 tonnes of helium, as it does Molecular Nuclear Fusion.
Heavy rain OR snow does Molecular Nuclear Fusion, to produce the potential difference to drive a lightening strike.
So nature does nuclear fusion every 3 minutes around the world – as Molecular Nuclear Fusion.
Every 3 minutes around the world:E2=2.5x1030W
So this give us the 8.6MW a 1mx2cm steam plasma at 4 bars gives us.
So we site steam plasma tubes just off the ice shelfs. This melts the ice, to water at 3oC. This flows back to the equator – increasing the gulf stream, bringing warm water to the North Pole.
The cold water cools the hot lands. So warming the Poles actually cools the equator. We get more rain at the edges of the temperate lands, so the desert recedes, and turns into lush Savannah.
The extra plant life takes in CO2 – but plants and bacteria cap CO2 at a pre-industrial 2 parts per million. Cities and ice ages have higher levels of CO2. But cities are such a small area, they have no global significance.
The Arctics have higher CO2 levels today – totally natural. The mineral record shows CO2 goes up in an ice age.
The Jurassic has 4ppm CO2 in the air. And had 3 totally natural ice-ages. With CO2 at 8ppm. 1 lasted 650 million years. Ask any high school biology teacher.
So we melt the North Poles, and cool the equator. The steam plasma use 8x10-12cc of regular water a year. I defy you to measure it. We open up shipping all year – through the Northern passage – now ice free.
The other method? Is more complex, and I told sheffeild University in 2001 – they ended my PhD in horror.