dipole


DIPOLE MOMENTS

The ionized rotating cores of stars and planets transform the rotational momentum of moving charges into dipole moments, a vector force captured by their fields which increases momentum of orbiting ions and powers ion electric ring currents around the equatorial planes of stars and planets of ions in the direction of core rotation trapped in counterflowing current tubes of electrons.

Current tube electrons cycle on the field lines of twin phase electrons and transform the momentum of spiralling charges into dipole moments which induce their sum as a dipole field along the current rotation axis attracting ions in the core rotation direction, and electrons in the opposite direction, with a force which increases directly as the electric current amperage.

The planetary field captures dipole moments induced by rotation of the ionized core which powers high velocity, high altitude jet streams and mid latitude trade winds ionized by sunlight, and mid latitude weather systems of ionized water droplets.

Jupiter’s field captures dipole moments induced by rotation of the ionized core which powers bands of high velocity winds, ionized by sunlight, in the direction of Jupiter’s rotation and the field captures electrons from the solar wind on field lines grounded inside the auroral ovals, charging the ovals with negative ions where dipole moments power high velocity ring currents, in the opposite direction around the poles.

Southwest Research Institute scientists helped identify incredibly powerful winds in Jupiter’s atmosphere for the first time. The team used molecules exhumed by the 1994 impact of comet Shoemaker–Levy 9 to trace winds in excess of 900 miles per hour near Jupiter’s poles.

The winds of Uranus can blow clouds up to 560 miles per hour (900 kilometers per hour), while Neptune’s winds can reach up to 1,500 miles per hour (2,400 kilometers per hour), the fastest planetary winds detected yet in the solar system. The wind velocities decay towards the planet’s dense fluid interior.

Equatorial winds on Uranus and Neptune are powered by dipole moments captured by their fields, which increase the momentum of atmospheric ions by sunlight. Both planets rotation periods is 17 hours, but winds on Neptune are twice the velocity of winds on Uranus. The other difference is the tilt of their rotation axis with respect to the solar rotation axis.

Neptune’s tilt is 30 degrees and Uranus’ tilt is 90 degrees from the solar rotation. This means the equatorial latitudes on Neptune are exposed to ionizing sunlight every day throughout the 40 year seasons with Uranus, on the other hand, has the poles facing the sun half the time, suggesting the winds are faster on Neptune’s equatorial atmosphere is more ionized by the sun.

Neptune’s axis of rotation is tilted 28 degrees with respect to the plane of its orbit around the Sun, which is similar to the axial tilts of Mars and Earth. This means that Neptune experiences seasons just like we do on Earth; however, since its year is so long, each of the four seasons lasts for over 40 years.