--- In email@example.com
, "Mike Doran"
> Donal Sutherland over at Storm2K wrote:
> [quote]Although Australia's Bureau of Meteorology reports that the
> MJO is currently in an indeterminate phase, the 240-hour GFS
> ensembles portray a situation that correlates well with Phase 8 of
> the MJO. That would be around 7/31. If so, the MJO is probably
> Phase 6 at present and moving toward Phase 7. The 72-hour GFS
> ensembles look reasonably similar to a Phase 7 situation.
> What does this mean?
> It means that toward the end of July, opportunities for Cape Verde
> (CV) waves (those that move off the African coast and/or develop
> within 1000 km of the Cape Verde Islands) to threaten North
> would likely diminish. In-close development, of course, could
> pose a threat.
> Phase 1 of the MJO would then see widespread troughing over the
> Atlantic begin to decay. Indeed, the 360-hour GFS ensembles paint
> just such a picture.
> Phase 2 would see the trough concentrated near the U.S. East Coast
> but most of the troughing over the Atlantic would have dissipated.
> Phases 3 and 4 would see riding develop over North America and
> expand out across the Atlantic. As this happens, the proverbial
> would swing open to permit the "entry" of CV systems.
> Per MJO timing, that would probably begin to occur around the
> 10-20 period. Before then, one might see unseasonable heat in the
> Eastern U.S. and that could be a clue as to how the pattern is
> For now, in coming days, the proverbial "gates" could close on CV
> systems. If so, such systems would tend to recurve harmlessly away
> from the U.S. and that will likely be the situation toward the end
> the month given the evolution depicted on the GFS ensembles.
> MJO to the meteorology community reminds me of that Nirvana song
> about a man with a gun but he don't know what it means . . .
> In light of this discussion and then my discussion about event
> horizons, namely how the barotropical models are limited to 5
> the discussion of MJO is extremely signicant. The rough movements
> water in the air in the region of the Indian Ocean has profound
> ELECTRICAL signicance due to the fact that the tropics are the
> warm and therefore conductive regions on earth, and the Indian
> is tropical and warm. This ocean also has the direect current
> connectino to the most struck place on earth--Africa, and largest
> region of conductive ocean--the Pacific. Remember, water is a
> powerful dielectric constant compared to air, so the regional
> movements of clouds,of water, while slower then mere pressure
> changes, will have significant electrical implications to a
> So as the MJO changes, so does global climate.
> Recall the example of my burner in my kitchen. Not a one of you
> feel the heat of the burner, but every one of you can read my
> because my words are transmitted ELECTRICALLY. Electrical patterns
> communicate globally, whereas pressure and thermal gradiants from
> have NO CHANCE TO COMMUNICATE OR FORCE GLOBAL CLIMATE.
I could not disagree with your analysis. If I am reading you
correctly..Electrical changes bring along MJO changes...than climate
I know how you feel about the biological feedbacks of the oceans by
way of gases etc...on storms...ENSO ...many others...
But where does the space weather effect go ....in the assembly line?
Does it change the biological feedback system altogether or does it
enhance the cards that are already dealt?