How Little We Know About The Weather
It may come as a surprise to many, but modern science has very little to say about most of the weather we observe on a daily basis. Here are a few quotes to demonstrate what I’m talking about.
“Scientists are still puzzled as to what triggers a spark during a thunderstorm. The latest attempt to answer the question only adds to the intrigue. It seems hard to believe that we still don’t understand what causes lightning during thunderstorms – but that’s a fact.”
– BBC’s Phillip Ball
Yep, scientists can’t tell you what causes lightning to form. However, they claim that they can predict what the global climate will be nearly a century from now.
How about tornadoes?
“We don’t know if a particular storm will produce a tornado so the truth is we really don’t know what causes a tornado. We do know the necessary conditions needed for tornado formation. ”
- Steven A. Ackerman and Jonathan Martin, professors in the Department of Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences at UW-Madison.
And what about clouds?
Climatologists are remarkably mum on the subject of clouds. While they have plenty of theories about cloud formation, virtually none of them address why clouds appear as they do. Obviously an attractive and repulsive force is necessary for the water droplets in a cloud to stick together cohesively the way they do. There is only one obvious force that meets this requirement, and it’s not dark matter.
A few scientists have seen the light, or should I say charge? A recent study by Giles Harrison and Maarten Ambaum, from the University of Reading, found that the electrical connection between Earth and its surrounding electrified plasma environment may play a much larger role in driving Earth’s weather than anyone previously realized. ”Particularly interesting is the possibility that space weather changes could affect weather in the lower atmosphere, “ Harrison notes in a recent PhysicsWorld article.
“The realization that the electrical heartbeat of the planet plays a role in the formation of layer clouds indicates that existing models for clouds and climate are still missing potentially important components,” adds Ambaum. “Understanding these missing elements is crucial to improve the accuracy of our weather forecasts and predicting changes to our climate.”
That article was from this past March. Does anyone think the climate models predicting doom for the planet have incorporated this finding into their research? I doubt it.
The Earth’s weather is obviously highly electrical. From lighting storms to cloud cohesion, the electrical forces of weather are on display for all to see. However, the vast majority of climate scientists want nothing to do with electricity. Electricity screws up their models and injects a climate driver that they can’t model nor predict. Harrison should be nominated for “Understatement of the Year” with his comment.
In fact, Harrison and Ambaum aren’t the only climatologists to see a connection between Earth’s weather and space. Looking at hurricanes, a recent study by N.V. Isaev et al, noted that, “In some cases the ‘typhoon eye’ is formed over the tropical depression zone in the ionosphere, that is, the region with sharply decreased plasma density and pressure is observed a day and more prior to the moment when it happens in the atmosphere.” The ionosphere is a region of electrified plasma on the edge of space that surrounds the planet.
Read the full article at: libertariannews.org