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Weather Change

The world is undergoing a greater weather change than is being conveyed. These changes in weather are increasing and will soon become the number one contender to the relative atmospheric stability we have all come to depend on.



Weather Change

Weather has and is becoming overwhelming regarding infrastructure. Many have and will continue to undergo life-altering events primarily due atmospheric instabilities. For the last few years the weather has taken a noticeable turn toward extremes in flooding, freezing, wind and heating breaking most if not all records of rainfall, temperature, temperature-swings, storm sizes and storm-strength. The various patterns in weather seem to represent the beginning of real life altering change.

A Change in the Atmosphere

Beginning in 2005, the atmosphere of the Earth experienced some external phenomena which gave rise to increased densities of the outer atmospheric layers. The increase particle count resulted then as well as now, in a greater thermal barrier of the ionosphere. The ionosphere does not have great density; the few particles in the ionosphere do not allow for the transfer of temperatures from one particle to another very well. With the added density, this all changes, and not for the better. The natural temperature of the ionosphere is very hot, some 3000F and greater, hot; however, without density, these temperatures cannot be felt or transferred very well. Due to the increased particulate count in the ionosphere, the temperatures have and will continue to cause radical changes in all the atmosphere layers below it. Two of the most notable results of a dense ionosphere is compression of lower atmospheres and hotter temperatures.

Overabundance of Water

When clouds are compressed in a confined area; they spread out more than usual; making them expand over larger areas when compared to historical volumetric data. Not only are they seemingly larger, but they are also prone to releasing their moisture in greater volumes: this means a greater and greater amounts of rainfall as the process continues. Imagine holding a sponge with a little water soaked into the spung. Normal, without squeezing it, the water will stay for a long while; however, if you press the top of the sponge, the water will be forced to spread out over the area of the sponge. If pressure continues to press the top portion of the sponge, the water will eventually start to extrude over a large area and at a higher than expected rate. Clouds are very similar to a sponge; and as we continue to experience more inbound particulates in the upper atmosphere, the pressure will increase causing greater storms with higher volumes of water that can be potentially released in a very short period of time.


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