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A red dot without an eye

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  • Mike Doran
    Let me ask you all a question. Please think about it. Why does a tropical storm have an eye that is perfectly round? Doesn t that seem to be a determined
    Message 1 of 3 , Apr 15 1:15 AM
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      Let me ask you all a question. Please think about it.

      Why does a tropical storm have an eye that is perfectly round?
      Doesn't that seem to be a determined feature? Why do they come and go
      (tropical storms) so quickly? Why is there a "season" for them?

      These may sound like crazy questions--until you look at Jupiter:

      http://www.space.com/scienceastronomy/solarsystem/jupiter_spot.html

      On Jupiter there is a big red storm that has existed for hundreds of
      years . . . without an eye.
    • David
      ... Centrigulal force, I believe. ... go ... Well, usually they run into land before long. Either that or drift over cooler water. ... Because generally
      Message 2 of 3 , Apr 16 12:08 PM
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        --- In methanehydrateclub@yahoogroups.com, "Mike Doran" <mike@u...>
        wrote:
        > Let me ask you all a question. Please think about it.
        >
        > Why does a tropical storm have an eye that is perfectly round?

        Centrigulal force, I believe.

        > Doesn't that seem to be a determined feature? Why do they come and
        go
        > (tropical storms) so quickly?

        Well, usually they run into land before long. Either that or drift
        over cooler water.

        > Why is there a "season" for them?
        >

        Because generally speaking, the water temp has to be at least 80
        degrees.

        > These may sound like crazy questions--until you look at Jupiter:
        >
        > http://www.space.com/scienceastronomy/solarsystem/jupiter_spot.html
        >
        > On Jupiter there is a big red storm that has existed for hundreds
        of
        > years . . . without an eye.

        True, but be careful not to draw parallels between Jupiter and Earth
        weather. The two systems are vastly different in a multitude of ways.
      • mike
        http://www.nrlmry.navy.mil/sat-bin/display10.cgi? SIZE=full&PHOT=yes&AREA=global/western_pacific&PROD=ir&TYPE=ssmi&NAV=globa
        Message 3 of 3 , Apr 16 2:27 PM
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          http://www.nrlmry.navy.mil/sat-bin/display10.cgi?
          SIZE=full&PHOT=yes&AREA=global/western_pacific&PROD=ir&TYPE=ssmi&NAV=globa
          l&ARCHIVE=Latest&CGI=global.cgi&CURRENT=20030415.2031.gms-
          5.ir.x.fd.x.jpg&MOSAIC_SCALE=15

          Raining here in Redding IMHO associated w/ this TS. See the fair weather
          pattern in oblong shape around the TS and then extending NE? It extends
          to us here in N. Cal. What I find truly interesting is how w/ such an hot
          EMF event like this kind of storm is the cloud pattern, and therefore the
          EMF points towards the north magnetic pole.

          My response to your points below.

          -----Original Message-----
          From: "David" <b1blancer1@...>
          To: methanehydrateclub@yahoogroups.com
          Date: Wed, 16 Apr 2003 19:08:21 -0000
          Subject: [Methane Hydrate Club] Re: A red dot without an eye

          > <html><body>
          >
          >
          > <tt>
          > --- In methanehydrateclub@yahoogroups.com, "Mike Doran"
          > <mike@u...> <BR>
          > wrote:<BR>
          > > Let me ask you all a question. Please think about it. <BR>
          > > <BR>
          > > Why does a tropical storm have an eye that is perfectly round?
          > <BR>
          > <BR>
          > Centrigulal force, I believe.<BR>
          > <BR>

          That force exists over land.


          > > Doesn't that seem to be a determined feature? Why do they come and
          > <BR>
          > go <BR>
          > > (tropical storms) so quickly?<BR>
          > <BR>
          > Well, usually they run into land before long. 

          Why don't they just stay out to sea? This in itself is an electrical
          determinate in that the land and the ocean have EMF potentials that
          ultimately favor a movement to the land, despite the EMF stability that
          derives from the conductive oceans and the circuit patterns that evolve
          in that conductive context.


          Either that or
          > drift <BR>
          > over cooler water.<BR>


          Water that is cold is less conductive. Movements north are prompted by
          EMF patterns, too.


          > <BR>
          > > Why is there a "season" for them? <BR>
          > > <BR>
          > <BR>
          > Because generally speaking, the water temp has to be at least 80 <BR>
          > degrees.<BR>

          The temperature that provides enough convection for charge separations
          and for underlying conductivities.

          > <BR>
          > > These may sound like crazy questions--until you look at Jupiter:
          > <BR>
          > > <BR>
          > > <a
          > href="http://www.space.com/scienceastronomy/solarsystem/jupiter_spot.ht
          > ml">http://www.space.com/scienceastronomy/solarsystem/jupiter_spot.html
          > </a> <BR>
          > > <BR>
          > > On Jupiter there is a big red storm that has existed for hundreds
          > <BR>
          > of <BR>
          > > years . . . without an eye.<BR>
          > <BR>
          > True, but be careful not to draw parallels between Jupiter and Earth
          > <BR>
          > weather.  The two systems are vastly different in a multitude of
          > ways.<BR>
          > <BR>

          But similar enough to make the point of EMF as a forcing and modulation
          as a biological system.


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