deepwater

THE DEEPWATER OCEANS

The planetary field captures electrons from the solar wind and electrified weather systems charge the planetary surface which induces a voltage potential between the planetary surface and core where electrons transform into field lines powering core currents from electrified land surfaces along ferrous conductors and from oceans through the electrolyte discharge from hydrothermal vents.

Photons induced by mantle heating transform into electron positron pairs at the planetary core surface where electrons transform into planetary field lines resulting in residual positrons which merge in trios. Three trios are trapped by transiting electrons and transform into protons and protons transform with electrons into elements which increases mantle mass and planetary surface area as magma upwells and forms new lithosphere between the spreading oceanic plates.

The water and gas fraction of magma plumes upwelling under the oceanic lithosphere is discharged from hydrothermal vents in the ocean trenches, filling and fertilizing the oceans and conducting currents powered by the voltage potential across the oceanic lithosphere induced by electrified weather systems.


A new study shows a correlation between the end of solar cycles and a switch from El Nino to La Nina conditions in the Pacific Ocean, suggesting that solar variability can drive seasonal weather variability on Earth.

The correlation between the solar maximum and ocean temperatures can be explained by more frequent geomagnetic storms and electrified weather systems during the solar maximum which increases voltage potential and resistive heating of the discharge from hydrothermal vents across the South Pacific during the solar maximum.

They found that the five terminator events all coincided with a flip from an El Nino to a La Nina. They found there was only a 1 in 5,000 chance all five terminator events included in the study would randomly coincide with the flip in ocean temperatures.

el nino & solar flares

DEEPWATER OCEAN FORMATION

Before the creation of the deepwater oceans planetary surface area was equal to the surface area of the continental landmasses and the lithosphere draped the mantle in an unbroken rocky shell. The increase in mass from transformation of protons and electrons into mantle elements created internal pressure powering volcanoes which increased planetary surface area by thickening the lithosphere.

The spread rate of the deepwater oceans (25 km/million years) suggests formation of the Pacific ocean began 250 million years ago at the beginning of the Mesozoic era, which could have been caused by an impact with the moon causing the Permian extinction, and shattering the lithosphere into plates.

New research from the University of Bristol sheds light on the origin of titanium-rich basaltic magmas on the Moon. A map of the titanium abundances on the Moon’s surface, obtained from NASA’s Clementine spacecraft; the red parts indicate extremely high concentrations compared to terrestrial rocks.

We managed to mimic the high-Ti basalts in the process in the lab using high-temperature experiments clearly demonstrating how the melt-solid reaction is integral in understanding the formation of these unique magmas.

Evidence the moon shattered the lithosphere are tungsten deposits recently discovered on the near side of the moon, which could have formed formed by extreme heating before the impact from atmospheric friction. The similarity between rotation periods and axial tilts of Earth and Mars suggest before impact Earth and Mars may have been in geosynchronous orbits, with identical axial tilts and rotation periods.

The kinetic energy of the impact with the moon could have shattered Earth’s lithosphere, powered the moon to rebound after impact into lunar orbit, and knocked Earth out of geosyncronous orbit with Mars into an orbit closer to the sun. Evidence supporting this theory is the Permian and Carbonifereous era climate was cooler than the Mesozoic era, characterized by a tropical climate.


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