i Geomagnetic Field Decay (GMF)/Global Temperature Increase (GTI): A Correlation Analysis....Page 50

The Ooparts Collection


20th Century Dinosaurs

Dinosaurs in Literature, Art & History

Eyewitness Accounts

There Were Giants In The Earth in Those Days

Mega Fauna

Those Sophisticated "Cave Men"

Search for Noah's Ark

DNA, The Ultimate Oopart

The Bone Yards

Underwater Cities, Monuments?

Ancient Atomic Knowledge?

Salvation. What Must You Do To Be Saved?




Geomagnetic Field Decay (GMF)/Global Temperature Increase (GTI): A Correlation Analysis....Page 50

by Clifford Paiva, BSMA....BSM Associates BLOG

" The data is in progress for a correlation of the geomagnetic field secular decrease (from 8.055 (10)22 amp-m2 to 7.776 (10)22 amp-m-2 ), and the overall increase in global temperatures. The global temperature increases, are a function of the geocore joule-heating from the increased electrical current densities within the Earth’s core.

Heat is then transferred from the core through the mantle, to the lithosphere (crust), hydrosphere (oceans), and atmosphere. Hydrothermal vents (HTVs) indicate the presence of heat transferred from the aesthenosphere (mantle) to the oceans.

This analysis includes the developing ratio: H =(1/T)r relationship, such that the geomagnetic field intensity decrease is inversely proportional to the geocore joule temperature increase.

is the magnetic field inductive capacity and r is the radial position vector for temperature variations within the core. (Isothermal distribution is not assumed.)

The anomalous years are 1940-1960 as shown in the enclosed 2 Geomagnetic Field Decay. In this interval the geomagnetic field (GMF) intensity (decelerated) showing an apparent increase slightly, resulting in a commensurate decrease in Arctic temperatures.

After this interval the GMF decay accelerated in accord with Ampere’s Law, and the Arctic temperatures, presumably a function the Earth’s geocore electrical joule-heating, caused by the GMF decay….increased.

Artic data: the State of the Arctic technical report to United Nations by NASA/NOAA by: 1U.S. Army ERDC—Cold Regions Research and Engineering
2NOAA, Pacific Marine Environmental Laboratory, Seattle,
3Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute, Woods Hole, MA
4Geophyiscal Institution, University of Alaska Fairbanks, Fairbanks,
5Max-Planck Institute for Meteorology, Hamburg, Germany
6U.S. Arctic Research Commission, Anchorage, AK

Joule heating

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia: "Joule heating is the process by which the passage of an electric current through a conductor releases heat. It was first studied by James Prescott Joule in 1841.

Joule immersed a length of wire in a fixed mass of water and measured the temperature rise due to a known current flowing through the wire for a 30 minute period.

By varying the current and the length of the wire he deduced that the heat produced was proportional to the electrical resistance of the wire multiplied by the square of the current.

This relationship is known as Joule's First Law. The SI unit of energy was subsequently named the joule and given the symbol J. The commonly known unit of power, the watt, is equivalent to one joule per second.

It is now known that Joule heating is caused by interactions between the moving particles that form the current (usually, but not always, electrons) and the atomic ions that make up the body of the conductor. Charged particles in an electric circuit are accelerated by an electric field but give up some of their kinetic energy each time they collide with an ion.

The increase in the kinetic or vibrational energy of the ions manifests itself as heat and a rise in the temperature of the conductor. Hence energy is transferred from the electrical power supply to the conductor and any materials with which it is in thermal contact.

Joule heating is also referred to as ohmic heating or resistive heating because of its relationship to Ohm's Law. It forms the basis for the myriad of practical applications involving electric heating. However, in applications where heating is an unwanted by-product of current use (eg. load losses in electrical transformers) the diversion of energy is often referred to as resistive losses.

The use of high voltages in electric power transmission systems is specifically designed to reduce such losses in cabling by operating with commensurately lower currents. The ring circuits, or ring mains, used in UK houses are another example, where power is delivered to outlets at lower currents, thus reducing Joule heating in the wires."

Click and drag photo to resize.

Click and drag photo to resize.

Click and drag photo to resize.

Click and drag photo to resize.

See Also Aliens Cause Global Warming, Essay by Michael Crichton

1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42 43, 44, 45, 46, 47, 48, 49, 50, 51 Next>>>