There has been no acceleration in sea level rise for at least 100 years, probably longer.
21 Sep 2012 – Moreover, the sea levels, which have been rising for 10 thousand years, show no acceleration whatsoever globally, in stark contrast to the …
J. Church and N. J. White, A 20th century acceleration in global sea level rise … “Thus there is no evidence for an apparent acceleration in the past 100+ years”.
30 May 2012 – The Current Wisdom is a series of monthly articles in which Senior Fellow Patrick J. Michaels reviews interesting items on global warming in the …
There appears to be some confusion among climate catastrophists as to the meaning of acceleration and this may help:
SLR accelerated during the Medieval Warm Period, slowed down during the Little Ice Age and is now getting back up to speed in this interglacial, but hasn’t accelerated unusually for over 100 years.
Anyone who’d like to read a calming article on this subject, try this:
Worried About Floods Due to Rising Sea Level? Forget It: Not Happening
Science 1 November 2013:
Vol. 342 no. 6158 pp. 617-621
Observed increases in ocean heat content (OHC) and temperature are robust indicators of global warming during the past several decades. We used high-resolution proxy records from sediment cores to extend these observations
in the Pacific 10,000 years beyond the instrumental record. We show that water masses linked to North Pacific and Antarctic intermediate waters were warmer by 2.1 ± 0.4°C and 1.5 ± 0.4°C, respectively, during the middle Holocene Thermal Maximum than over the past century. Both water masses were ~0.9°C warmer during the Medieval Warm period than during the Little Ice Age and ~0.65° warmer than in recent decades…
The Arctic should be a very sensitive to GHG caused warming, according to the models. As all agree, GHG concentrations were much lower during the MWP. Here are some additional papers that find that the MWP was a warm or warmer than currently.
Grudd (2008), Justwan et al. (2008), Scire et al. (2008), Axford et al. (2009), Bjune et al. (2009), Cook et al. (2009), Fortin and Gajewski (2010), Büntgen et al. (2011), Divine et al. (2011), Ran et al. (2011), Velle et al. (2011), D’Andrea et al. (2012) and Esper et al. (2012),