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Re: Nuts & Volt article

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  • narodaleahcim@aol.com
    Trailer parks are interesting to EMF gaia from the standpoint that most trailers are made of metal sheets which make wonderful capacitive surfaces and aid in
    Message 1 of 2 , Mar 20, 2005
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      Trailer parks are interesting to EMF gaia
      from the standpoint that most trailers are made of metal sheets which
      make wonderful capacitive surfaces and aid in the coupling mechanisms
      above described. Many have talked about how tornadoes are 'attracted'
      to them--and certainly it is a combination of the parks having less
      ability to withstand the winds of severe weather, but at the same
      time, trailer parks have pattern about them that provides a mechanism
      for danger.


      Another Indian 'myth'
      is that a tornado will not cross a river. It stands to reason, also,
      from a capacitive coupling standpoint, that the river is going to
      have a relative conductive meaning to the bottom 'plate' that is
      formulated or organized in a 'line' as opposed to what the tornado
      has, organizationally, coming into that configuration--namely a point
      or a circle of opposing charges forming the feild under which the
      cloud microphysics are impacted. A river would support more of
      a 'frontal' organization . . .

      This goes to show that good substantive science is also about
      observations of things. Of course, Indians don't practice science--
      they are pagen!



      --- In methanehydrateclub@yahoogroups.com, narodaleahcim@a... wrote:
      >
      > Here is a discussion from 'Nuts & Volt' magazine, the September
      2004
      > issue:
      >
      > In an electrical storm, a storm cloud is charged like a giant
      > capacitor. The upper portion of the cloud is positive and the lower
      > portion is negative.
      >
      > Like all capacitors, an electric field gradient exists between the
      > upper positive and lower negative regions. The strength or
      intensity
      > of the electric field is directly related to the amount of charge
      > build-up in the cloud. The charge is created by colliding water
      > droplets.
      >
      > As the collisions continue and the charges at the top and bottom of
      > the cloud increase, the electric field becomes more intense — so
      > intense, in fact, that the electrons at the earth's surface are
      > repelled deeper into the earth by the strong negative charge at the
      > lower portion of the cloud. This repulsion of electrons causes the
      > earth's [and ocean's] surface to acquire a strong, positive charge.
      >
      > The strong electric field also causes the air around the cloud to
      > break down and become ionized (a plasma). A point is reached
      (usually
      > when the gradient exceeds tens of thousands of volts per inch)
      where
      > the ionized air begins to act like a conductor. At this point, the
      > ground sends out feelers to the cloud, searching for a path of
      least
      > resistance. Once that path is established, the cloud-to-earth
      > capacitor discharges in a bright flash of lightning.
      >
      > Because there's an enormous amount of current in a lightning
      strike,
      > there's also an enormous amount of heat. (In fact, a bolt of
      > lightning is hotter than the surface of the sun.) The air around
      the
      > strike becomes super heated — so hot that the air immediate to the
      > strike actually explodes. The explosion creates a sound wave that
      we
      > call thunder. Some say that lightning strikes like this in the
      early
      > days of the Earth led to the creation of life. Cloud to ground
      > strikes are not the only form of lightning, though. There are also
      > ground to cloud (usually originating from a tall structure) and
      cloud
      > to cloud strikes. These strikes are further defined into normal
      > lightning (discussed above), sheet lightning, heat lightning, ball
      > lightning, red sprite, blue jet, and others that are lesser
      defined.
      > For more information on lightning, check out http://scie
      nce.howstuff
      > works. com/lightning.htm
      >
      > The connection to the China paper is the next logical step in
      > conceptualizing the baro electrical behaviors. Recall that the
      > DIELECTRIC constant of water is about 80 times that of air.
      > Therefore, you have in general a capacitive fields and then
      > discharges--that move accordingly, and, significantly, exist
      relative
      > to cloud microphysics behaviors on the edges of storms. That's due
      > to the fact that the capacitive fields can't run through the clouds
      > that convection itself formed--so the most intense fields--which
      > change microphysics behaviors, are along the edge of the clouds.
      > There, super cooled water droplets MUST form with dramatic
      asymmetry,
      > competing against nearby symmetrical formations in the water
      > protected mass of formed clouds. This causes the cloud mass to
      > relatively rise and the leading edge to relatively fall, or
      subsist,
      > with the phase change energies relatively added to the clouds and
      > taken from the edge. Of course, if the field is less of an edge
      and
      > more of a point, you start to see some of the baro electrical
      > construction of a tornado.
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