Maclaurin used Newton's theory to show that a smooth sphere covered by a sufficiently deep ocean under the tidal force of a single deforming body is a prolate spheroid (essentially a three-dimensional oval) with major axis directed toward the deforming body. Maclaurin was the first to write about the Earth's rotational effects on motion. Euler realized that the tidal force's horizontal component (more than the vertical) drives the tide. In 1744 Jean le Rond d'Alembert studied tidal equations for the atmosphere which did not include rotation.
I’m not sure if anyone else has pointed this out yet. But in the paper looking at different genotypes for the snp rs2287019 that you got all the graphs from is not at all applicable to a ketogenic diet. If you look at the methods section for the paper and the macro-nutrient breakdown, you’ll see that there is no way any of the subjects were in ketosis. There were two “Low Fat” diets. The first was, (20% fat, 15% protein, and 65% carbs). The second “Low Fat” diet consisted of (20% fat, 25% protein, and 55% carbs). The “High Fat” diets consisted of (40% fat, 15% protein and 45% carbs) for the first and (40% fat, 25% protein, and 35% carbs) for the second. All four diets were caloric restriction diets which explains the weight loss. If you want to compare a “Low Fat” diet to a true ketogenic diet it needs to be “High fat, low carb” with carbohydrate composition of around 10% or less.
Global warming has raised global sea level about 8 inches since 1880, and the rate of rise is accelerating. Rising seas dramatically increase the odds of damaging floods from storm surges. A Climate Central analysis finds the odds of “century” or worse floods occurring by 2030 are on track to double or more, over widespread areas of the . These increases threaten an enormous amount of damage. Across the country, nearly 5 million people live in million homes at less than 4 feet above high tide — a level lower than the century flood line for most locations analyzed. And compounding this risk, scientists expect roughly 2 to 7 more feet of sea level rise this century — a lot depending upon how much more heat-trapping pollution humanity puts into the sky.