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The wave behind Isabel

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  • Mike Doran
    The wave behind the Isabel is rapidly weakening. Why? IMHO it is because the electrical capacitive coupling over Isabel was too strong for the wave. Let s
    Message 1 of 1 , Sep 6 8:52 PM
      The wave behind the Isabel is rapidly weakening. Why?

      IMHO it is because the electrical capacitive coupling over Isabel was
      too strong for the wave.

      Let's review. A tropical storm is a point EMF negative ionospheric
      event. This event couples with the ocean in a capactive manner. The
      other charge is attracted. So under the center the ocean becomes
      relatively POSITIVELY charge. The other charge is then attracted
      around the POSITIVE charges and hence the oceans become strongly
      negatively charged. This COULD strenghten the wave except for one
      thing--the nearby land--Africa. The large degree of negative charges
      in the oceans results in the coast having an electrical difference
      with the ocean, and the ocean being much more conductive than the
      land. The clouds appear, then, to peel off the wave north to the

      You could see it on the loops with Fabian as it melted wave after
      wave behind it . . .

      As I have mentioned here several times, pertaining to Dr. Gray's
      failed West African rainfall statistics, the dams have shifted and
      intenstified the CV season.

      As Isabel eats up the wave behind it and strengthens, the mechanism
      is clear. A delay when sed and flow occurs behind a dammed river in
      West Africa changes the season for the blooms. This delays it to time
      with tropical storms and off shore blooms and warmer, more conductive
      and energitic periods. It is actually the thing of climate shifts,
      such as the difference between a Sahara desert and a Sahara monsoonal
      condition . . . all it would take is a coastal biosphere such as
      blooms and hydrate fields and the entire Med becomes convective.

      As Isabel eats the wave, what it is doing is sending a relatively
      strong negative charge that rings the storm at ocean level not just
      to the wave behind it but to the West African shore. This in turn
      causes a difference, electrcially, between ocean and land. With any
      convection, then, particularly along the shoreline, shorts to ground
      occur on the land side, and make for positive voltages in the
      ionosphere to further support the relative negative differential of
      the point event. So essentially the shoreline based strikes on the
      West African coast power up the point negative center, largely at the
      expense of the electrical pattern of the wave behind the storm, and
      there you go. Isabel strengthens as the wave becomes EMF unstable and
      disapears, seemingly wisked northeast along the African coast.

      Meanwhile, the monsoon electrically heats up southwest of here in the
      four corner states. This causes patterns of colder air to be blocked
      and drops colder Arctic air down south. Soon it will be the rainy
      season here.

      Consider the neo glacials. Extremely electrified states causing
      blockages and Arctic drop downs--glaciers are first built,
      historically, along the Canadian coast. That's the problem--the
      monsoons can actually be TOO strong . . . on a living earth.
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