Definitions
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/ShareAlike License
 n. Nonstandard form of m2
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
 n. A measure of the money supply broader than M1 but narrower than M3, comprising M1 plus net time deposits (other than large certificates of deposit).
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
 n. a measure of the money supply; M1 plus net time deposits (other than large certificates of deposit)
Etymologies
Examples

For example, this is the justification for using the “0.85 W/m2 ±0.15W/m2″ as his result in the “smoking gun” paper.

But in their results, the change in sensible + latent heat losses is said to be 2.2 W/m2, which is more than the change in total downwelling radiation.

Changes in solar irradiance since 1750 are estimated to cause a radiative forcing of +0.12 W/m2, which is less than half the estimate given in the TAR 3rd assessment report.

The change in (low) cloud cover over the tropics over the same period gives a change in sunlight hitting the surface of 23 W/m2, that is one order of magnitude higher than the influence of the increase in CO2 (other GHGs have near no increase in this period).
HAnsen and Schmidt: Predicting the Past – Continued « Climate Audit

For a 2 shell greenhouse (the simplest model that can provide enough energy to match the known global energy balance) this would be three times the incoming radiation, or 3 x ~235 w/m2, which is ~705 w/m2 or 63°C (145°F).
USCCSP: Temperature Trends in the Lower Atmosphere « Climate Audit

· The structure should be capable of supporting up to 40 kg/m2, which is the weight of the heaviest material  reed.

Variety m1 is supposed to have produced two varieties, namely m2 and s2, differing from each other, and more considerably from their common parent (A).

In comparison, changes in solar irradiance since are estimated to have caused a small radiative forcing of +0.12 [+0.06 to+0. 30] W/m2, which is less than half the estimate given in the TAR.

Its Web site lists the brightness as 1,500cd/m2, which is quite a jump from the usual plasma brightness of around 500cd/m2.

As a quick check I substituted the average tamp of the earth, 15 deg C, into the ‘average’ skies equation to get a LW value of 230w/m2 202.1 + 15 * 1.9 which seems close enough to the average TOA value of 235 w/m2 which is regularly published.
Gerry North's Suggested Reading on Climate Models « Climate Audit
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