Saturday, February 9, 2008

The Weather (continued)

As this process is a daytime operation, interrupted during the nighttime hours, the ice flecs form into gigantic sheets that move northward, each sheet the product of a day’s molecular conversion into atoms. As these sheets of atoms move north, they increasingly move into a smaller volume. With the volume gradually diminishing, they are forced down into the slower moving lower atmosphere. These air masses are warmer than the air masses containing the sheets of ice flecs and thus start field replacing the ice flecs. The orbiting electrons tightly bound to the nuclei of the hydrogen and oxygen atoms come into contact with the ambient field of the warmer air masses. The ambient field, being warmer, is electron rich, the electrons replacing the excess affinity propensities of the hydrogen and oxygen nuclei. As they do so, electrons leave their orbiting clouds. As the water molecule is a much more efficient way of balancing affinity propensities, the individual atoms, when they reach a point where the excess affinity propensities of their nuclei have been satisfied by the electrons in the ambient field (when the environment is hot enough), will recombine into water molecules.
The rate at which this recombination occurs determines the type of weather that results because as the water molecules form, they reduce the number of electrons that are needed in the orbiting clouds of the resulting molecules. These electrons, which have been transported north by the ice flecs, are released into ambient field. The faster the ice flecs convert into water, the more these electrons have to be absorbed by the ambient field. If the process is slow, the ambient field can absorb them without trouble. This works to produce a steady rain with no thunder and lightning. However, if the ice flecs are pushed down into warmer air, the conversion will become more rapid. When the ambient field cannot absorb all of the electrons being generated by the conversion, the electrons have to find a source of excess affinity propensity. The ground is just such a source, and as they collect, they organize themselves into electricity and are discharged into the earth in the form of lightning, with the lightning discharge producing the thunder that marks the name of this type of storm.
Many people consider the thunderheads formed in the southwest to be the most magnificent of thunderstorms. Instead of decreasing area forcing ice flec carrying air down, the mountains in the southwestern United States force the lower air into the path of the northerly moving ice flec sheets. This results in the formation of giant thunderheads that are themselves moving rapidly in a northeast direction, the result of the rapidly moving air being forced over a slower moving Earth. As the air in this part of the country at this particular time of year is heated, the conversion process is rapid and violent. The water is unable to form fast enough and instead forms ice. Because this ice is not formed from water, but rather from the ice flecs themselves, these evidence the same characteristics that ice left to long in the freezer demonstrate, the lack of electrons holding the hydrogen and oxygen atoms together mentioned in the chapter on field replacement.
These thunderheads, located as they are in a heated environment, also demonstrate a unique weather phenomenon. As the storm moves in a northeasterly direction, releasing electrons in the conversion process, those excess electrons are absorbed by the earth as lightning. The thunderhead is also blocking the sun out from beneath it as it moves. The ground beneath is already very warm. Remembering the effect of field replacement on the earth, when the sun is out, it replaces electrons and when it’s not, the earth absorbs electrons. Thus the temporary darkness when the thunderhead is directly overhead, allows the earth to absorb these electrons readily.
What happens as the thunderhead passes, eliminating the temporary night-like conditions? The ground became supersaturated with electrons during the period the storm was overhead. What happens when the thunderhead passes and daylight comes?
The sun begins to field replace the ground once again, which means that all of the electrons absorbed while the sun was blocked by the storm start to leave the ground en masse, causing, at the least, massive heated updrafts of air. Sometimes, the storm has been so violent and the ground so hot, these updrafts themselves begin to swirl, the electron flows acting like inductances on the air. The air organizes itself around them.
The result?
Tornadoes, which form in the wake of these thunderheads.

No comments: