Consider the following:

Consider your local weather station as a black box system with
incoming signal = solar radiation + net CO2 forcing
and
outgoing signal = temperature

It is now possible to draw up an empirical (local) signal response function for
amplitude and phase shift (electronic circuit theory).

The ratio between solar signal and greenhouse signal amplitude is
(approximately) 100:1 so a linear approximation is allowed.

The first approximation is that of a capacitor circuit

For continental climates the capacity is low
(high amplitude, phase shift < 30 days)
http://www.weather.nps.navy.mil/~psguest/polarmet/climate/arcmap.html
(click Summit,Greenland and Verchojansk, Russia)

For marine climates the capacity is high
(low amplitude, phase shift > 60 days)
http://www.weather.nps.navy.mil/~psguest/polarmet/climate/arcmap.html
(click Jan Mayen, Norway)

Temperature variation for Verchojansk, Greenland and Jan Mayen
The solar forcing is dependent on geographic latitude, season, and length of day. (note that Jan Mayen and Greenland Summit are nearly on the same latitude) To see what an inclination change does for a given latitute or even the seasonal effects, I constructed an insolation calculator.
Insolation calculator for circular orbit
download excel 2000 version http://home.casema.nl/errenwijlens/co2/insol.zip based on the celestial mechanics formula: horizon altitude = asin(sin(LAT) * sin(DEC) + cos(LAT)* cos(DEC) * cos(H)) Now the resulting local annual climate sensitivity is:

region annual temperature swing insolation swing sensitivity
Verchoyansk653000.21
Greenland Summit30 300 0.1
Jan Mayen10300 0.03
The CO2 level is seasonally varying, with lowest concentrations in summer. The CO2 forcing is very much dependent on temperature, below -30 C the forcing is even negative (emission spectrum).
IR spectra for Sahara, Mediterranean and Antarctic

links fixed 13 july 2008

this page:
http://home.casema.nl/errenwijlens/co2/localsignal.html

homepage:
http://home.casema.nl/errenwijlens