Above link is the lastest strike image and there is a dry stripe
extending from the N. Sea of Cortez all the way north to Canada,
through drought stricken Arizona. Meanwhile, the Doran wave
continues eminate from the E. GOM . . .
This idea is falsifiable and reversable. Let's examine mid August
1996. Oceans in general were cooler and it was post Mt. Pinatubo,
pre flaring peak:
The most interesting picture to me is the sat picture in conduction
w/ the sprite/elve observations (Fig 5) which shows the dry line
extending from the N. Atlantic in the NE. all the way to the Sea of
Cortez. In this instance, however, the Sea of Cortez is biologically
active and warm anomaly. The N. Atlantic there in the NE is cold
anomaly. Fair weather positive voltages will strike this region and
have no where to go, except to electrically maintain that dry
stripe. Tropical storms and La Nina conditions fueled a strong flow
of negitive energies from the Sea of Cortez. Current flow is
generally west there, and the monsoonal flows down in Mexico are
largely about cold dry winds falling down from the mountains, being
right turned by coriolis east to west, inducting electrons up into
the air . . .
The Doran wave excends from below Arizona and then like a ripple
point from a stone throw outward and eventually toward the NE, all
along defined by the dry line. It is a very interesting contrast to
current conditions . . .
Hurricane DOUGLAS (29 JUL-06 AUG)
Storm - Max Winds: 115 Min Pres: 946 Category: 4
Heavy rains over the central and south-central Plains, the southern
Rockies, and parts of Arizona provided relief from the severe drought
that impacted these regions during the previous 8 months.
The combination of abnormally-high temperatures, little rainfall,
"dry" thunderstorms, and occasionally gusty winds provided ideal
wildfire conditions over much of the southern and western United
States. Despite the media attention focused on the cool and wet
conditions in the East, the expansive stretches of land charred by
wildfires were more noteworthy. By September 1, 5.67 million acres
had been consumed by wildfires across the 49 continental states since
the start of the year, with over 4.41 million acres (78%) located in
the Southern, Southwestern, Great Basin, California, or Northwestern
fire regions, according to the National Interagency Coordination
Center. The nationwide total is more than 286% of the average January
- August acreage burned during the previous 5 years (1991 - 1995),
and already places 1996 above the other 19 FULL years on record,
surpassing the previous record of just over 5.0 million acres in 1988
[By September 24, the 49-state year-to-date total had climbed to
nearly 5.94 million acres, which was about 269% of the 1991 - 1995
average for the January 1 - September 24 period].
The dry strikes and dry Doran wave conditions go toward California in
this instance, and somewhat to the SE . . . Gaia's way of dealing
with biologically poor conditions . . .