Friday, November 30, 2007

Field Replacement (continued)

Weather is all about area. For reasons we’ll discuss in the next chapter, the sheets of ice flecs begin traveling towards the Poles. Limiting ourselves to the North Pole, the further north the sheets of ice flecs move, the less area they have to occupy. This is a simple function of geometry. With less area to occupy, the sheets of ice flecs are forced down into the lower, slower moving, warmer atmosphere. The warmer air begins field replacing the ice flecs. Here the field replacement mirrors the field replacement that occurred at the equator. The individual atoms of oxygen and hydrogen are no longer rising, and are being forced into proximity with one another. They start to recombine into water, and in the process, shed the three separate clouds of orbiting electrons. Only needing a single cloud, each forming molecule of water produces massive numbers of excess electrons in the ambient field.
If the process is rapid, we will see a violent thunderstorm in which the ambient field is so flooded with electrons that they have only one place to go, the Earth, in the form of lightning. And, of course, this explains another one of those unanswered questions scientists spend so much time avoiding, how heat travels in the atmosphere.
As the sheets of ice flecs move toward the Poles, those that remain pass out of the direct rays of the sun and are slowly field replaced directly into snow and ice. Trees don’t grow in these barren wastes of swirling weather. Does that give us a clue as to why things grow? Once again field replacement is the answer. While science gets many things bassackward, its explanation of the sun’s rays on the Earth is certainly the best case.
Science tells us the sun’s rays are absorbed by the Earth in the morning and are radiated away (in precisely the same amount) in the evening. This, of course, ignores the significance of field replacement and turns our understanding of what is happening on Earth on its ear.
In reality, as the sun rises, its rays hit the earth and begin the process of field replacement. This means that the earth, colder at night, has produced excess affinity propensities that have captured electrons out of the night air, causing that air to lose temperature (electrons equal heat). All of the available electrons in the ambient field have been attracted into the ground.
As the sun rises, this process is reversed and the sun's emissions begin to replace the excess affinity propensities in the earth, the electrons are now emitted back into the atmosphere, but what path do they take? When the environment isn’t a barren waste, they are going to pass through the vegetation in the environment. The most popular example is morning glories opening at dawn. However, the ramifications of this process are far reaching because it is this transfer of electrons between the ground and the atmosphere that produces the basis for all life, with, as we shall see, the definition of life the formation of atoms and molecules of atoms around electrical flows in the environment.
The paths the electrons take during morning field replacement is the basis of the dense forests and lush landscapes that populate the temperate regions of the world. As the day proceeds into night, the process is reversed. As noted, the ground, once it ceases to be field replaced by the sun’s rays, flips into a state of excess affinity propensity and begins to satisfy that excess by drawing ambient electrons out of the atmosphere, bringing on the evening chill (where, the atmosphere begins to draw electrons out of our skin).
Science think, where the sun’s rays warm us and their disappearance cools us is simply more monkey see, monkey say, and doesn’t provide any mechanism for why things get hot and cold. Field replacement does. The constant rhythm of the changing excess affinity propensities between the earth and the atmosphere regulates the flow of electrons between the two, turning our environment into what we know it to be, a dynamic, organic reality instead of the passive, sun absorbing and releasing barren landscape of science think.
(To be continued)

No comments: