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The Electric Earth


photo:Stephen Gibb

When warm, wet air rises, it cools, and water vapor condenses out to form clouds. But why does air rise in the first place? Water doesn't rise by itself. Rising is not a source of energy. But falling is. Its called gravity and is the electrical/magnetic energy that holds the known universe together. Cold air is heavier and 'in charge', to coin a phrase, is always trying to fall, and displace a situation to enable the warmer air to rise. That's why it is cooler at the bottom of the fridge, and why supermarket freezers are left open. 

The truth is that it is raining all the time but you can’t see it. We call non-visible rain ‘humidity’. At any one moment there is an interchange of rising and falling factors, and what we call 'raining' is a swinging more to one side or the other of the process. Remember, the sky is full of water vapour all the time. The water in wet clothes and puddles is drying ‘up’ constantly, and that water has to end up somewhere. Well, it joins the clouds and eventually falls down again.

The water vapour in the sky is always looking for an opportunity to form visible clouds, which fill up, and wait for an electrical charge from the ground or the water below. When it becomes sufficient for the water particles to be attracted, the water falls out of the sky and onto the earth, the circuit is complete, and the weather electrically ‘stable ‘once again. We say ‘settled’ weather. Stable weather, what is in charge, are the weather systems with the higher pressures. The rain systems will always be anomalies.

All weather is controlled by what is below, not above. Think of the sea as a vast body of electricity, comprising ‘currents’, which are always in motion. Think of it as a huge car battery. The sea is electrically fully charged. At the edges of this ‘battery’, at the terminals, some charge escapes and is brought back. Here the current is weaker and is allowed into the larger electrical field briefly, which surrounds the ‘battery’. We call it the ‘atmosphere’.

You are now beginning to see what weather is. It is essentially the coming and going of electrical charges that act as a safety valve for the whole. Sometimes, as in a cyclone, a large charge will be sent out and returned again. We call that an extreme ‘unsettled’ system, but sometimes a visible electrical discharge takes a shortcut back to the ground without involving rain. We call that ‘lightning’ and we are so small that it seems all powerful. But in reality, if you could stand back from the ‘battery’, it would just look like small charges going off and coming back.

What keeps this battery fully charged? In a car you have a generator, and something needs to supply this electrical power. No battery keeps itself fully charged while leaking out the occasional charge and discharge at the terminals. The answer has been staring at us in plain sight for centuries. It is the moon. The moon is in direct electrical communication with the inner core of the earth. It is this inner core that is the centre of our geo-field, one in which the earth, sea, and atmosphere are joined. We can see that they are joined but it is hard to visualise the whole as acting together.

It is actually the ground and sea together that has a negative charge, and the moon that has a positive charge. The moon continually crosses the Earth’s electrical field in the manner of a dynamo. Receiving its charge from the Sun, twice per month the moon moves across the centre of the geofield, called the lunar equinox, and the barometric pressure on earth drops, and can be seen to do so by watching any barometer. This generates an electrical or weather related disturbance. Depending on where you are on the planet, the disturbance may take up to 2 days to reach you.

So the world’s weather systems originate in the sea. In the same way people who dwell near rivers will tell you that the air is always cooler in the vicinity of the river, bringing local rain, cloud, and mist to the area. This may come as a surprise because meteorology is continually looking towards the atmosphere for signs of weather change.

They are looking in the wrong place. Millions have already been invested in technology for the purpose of our watching the atmosphere. But it is why the science, which took a wrong turning 150 years ago, cannot possibly get back on track, and even today can only describe the weather as it is happening. At best, through their own admittance, they can go two days ahead but after that the centre of a cyclonic system can be 1000 km awry. Every day after that the error doubles. Meteorologists have not begun to view the weather as an electrical system, instead they call lightning and most other phenomenon a mystery.

And because it doesn’t serve the science properly, the science itself has had to change. The present meteorological departments have become merely photographers of the sky. By the time a storm reaches the atmosphere it is in the process of dying. Satellites are continually monitoring obsolete systems. If they were positioned so they could watch underwater, they would be in a better position to see where cyclonic systems were originating and where they were making landfall. Examples are shown in the book below.

The story doesn’t end there. Everything is in flux, and movements are generated in the manner of a solenoid. The inner core is supposedly made of iron and when the moon comes close, called the perigee, it sets off a movement within the iron of the earth. Due to the nature of the various other elements, metals and compounds, it stays relatively stable but allows a massive charge to go through the earth as a seismic eruption. This is akin to a 20,000 mile an hour wind moving through solid granite, and emerging as a violent shaking through an area of lesser density. At the surface, where we live, we observe this as an ‘earthquake.’ But geologists, just like meteorologists, are looking for causes in the wrong place. They come along after the systems have exhausted themselves, and examine the damage. 

Because the driving force is the moon, it is predictable. The moon is subject to cycles which bring cycles in weather. An example is arguably the return of Cyclone Drena which occurred in 2-12  January 1997, approx one lunar cycle away from 2-6 January 2018. Or only a week back from that date to Dec. 23 to Dec. 24, 1998: (time of full moon in perigee) which saw NZ receive the tail end of Cyclone Cora, which hammered TongaAlso, in the USA, in the last week of 1998, "..a pre-Christmas winter storm coated trees and power lines with up to three-quarters of an inch of ice and forced more than 300,000 households in central Virginia, USA, to spend the holiday in the dark. The slick roads and outages disrupted air and highway travel statewide''. 

In car batteries we talk about 'deep cycle'...

More in the book “New Meteorological Techniques”


© Ken Ring 2018


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