> my research and I have only included orbits that I assume to be
> reasonbly close in orbit to sun/earth and those of the larger
> magnitudes only.
Do you ever use measures of moon rather than earth units?
Some smaller asteroids extremely close like
> Asteroid 2004 XP14 on July 3, 2006 at a minimal earth distance of =
> 0.002892 AU and 410 - 920m in size are documented in my studies.
> With this information I have been able to see a large pattern
> geomagnetic effects and storms occurring here on earth. Although I
> have yet to learn about secular coordinates of these near orbiting
> asteroids.. when the solar wind is directed earthward, the pattern
> pretty evident with the seasonal values taken into consideration.
During the hurricane season I tend to post mostly at TWC
. There a poster named Jim Hughes
has noted and I have confirmed with my observations of his findings
that when the solar wind drops BELOW 500 km/sec that there are more
favorable conditions for formation. IMHO this is do to first the
high winds build up ionozation for couplings but then when the winds
decrease the ionosphere becomes more stable and there you go.
The reason I bring this up is he (Jim) made a prediction in 2005 that
with a wind event that when it slowed below 500km/sec there would be
a hurricane. There wasn't a hurricane and he was bashed. But I
defended him all the way. As it turned out there was a huge rain
event in Bombay where a yard of rain fell. It got to what I am very
interested in, not so much what electrical conditions that the earth
is presented from by space weather, but how the earth TAKES those
> Seemingly predictable for my lack computational skills.
> If you're interested, a partial collection of 2006 near earth/sun
> events and my predictions can be seen here...
> This next link - http://www.huphup.com/wiki/index.php?-2006- is a
> collection of predictions I made sometimes many months before the
> dates occured. Unfortunately it is kind of an unorganised
> I based my long range predictions on the near sun and earth
> events posted at www.subquanta.com. These events are also
> pretty far into the future at http://neo.jpl.nasa.gov/ca :)