We Can Better Predict Earth Weather With Space Weather. So Why Don’t We?

The Heliospheric Monitoring Initiative would be undertaken in attempt to further understand the interplanetary magnetic field structure of our solar system and how that effects weather climate and organic life here on Earth.

It’s important that we become more accurate in our prediction of climate change and weather phenomena. Especially as far as how they are affected by larger more all-encompassing conditions in space weather. It may serve us well to further explore how space weather can effect internal geological and seismological activity in planets throughout the solar system. Especially throughout longer time periods of inter development during planetary formation.

Doing so may allow us to apply astronomy and astrophysics to the prediction of geological, seismological, meteorological and climatological activity on each and every planetary body. It’s important to remember that larger gas giants Saturn and Jupiter have a significant effect on the length of the main Solar Hale cycle of increasing and decreasing sunspot density.

Depending on where superior and inferior conjunction alignment land in comparison to the suns own mass it will elongate or shorten the solar Hale cycle. When Saturn and Jupiter are on the same side of the sun during inferior conjunction alignment at 0 degrees the gravitational barycentre is further away from the Sun producing more spin and radiation.

When they are at superior conjunction at 180 degrees the Sun is closer to the barycentre producing less spin and radiation: Due to complex spiraling dynamics the time that it takes the sun to travel around that gravitational barycenter is about 178.8 years. The reason why this is relevant to climate and weather prediction here on Earth is because solar and galactic cosmic radiation have a proven effect on weather temperature humidity and organic life through mutual interaction with the nervous system.

The spiraling dynamic between larger planets and the Sun also likely play a role in deciding when heavier hotter plasma from outside of our solar system can make it to Earth for example. Tracking waves of galactic cosmic radiation from outside the solar system would be important for not only predicting weather and climate on Earth, but also other planets depending on their relative position in comparison to the influx.

Decoding the time cycles involved in solar interaction with planetary bodies through the continued study of interplanetary magnetix flux transfer events could help us understand how an external change in atmospheric composition and electrical charge from the Sun or outside the solar system may affect not only climate but also weather and organic life here on Earth through mutual interaction with the Earth’s own electromagnetic field grid. The biological effects of electromagnetism are well established.

One may ask themselves – In the case of over consumption, and political radicalization; Is there something from outside the Earth heightening the overall metabolic and consumptive rates in general? Such as an increase in heavier cosmic rays from the larger galaxy throughout interplanetary space? Which may prove to challenge space exploration by the way. Technically speaking greater exposure to radiation will increase stress on the nervous system, mutation rates and cancer. How may we anticipate and prepare for these influences from outside of the Earth?

The Heliospheric Monitoring Initiative would answer these questions and more in an attempt to further understand how space weather interacts with terrestrial weather, climate and organic life here on Earth. Aside from that it could also be utilized to improve a decentralized form of atmospheric biofeedback technology that can predict and inform people of risk factors from solar geomagnetic broadcasting based on their genetic profile. Establishing a baseline in prehabilitation for Health Care rather than health recovery i.e rehabilitation after somebody has already become ill.

A Heliospheric Monitoring Initiative may help us to collectively anticipate the effect of astronomical configurations through measuring their influence on solar and galactic cosmic radiation in order to predict weather, and climate on Earth as well as how various health conditions may develop over time. Especially the ones that have to do with disorders of the heart lungs and brain as they are the largest fields within the body and are the most vulnerable to sudden disturbances in geomagnetic frequency.

Furthermore, such an information system may also help to optimize the human condition in general, further enhancing the evolutionary process. By understanding the interplanetary electromagnetic field conditions that Earth has evolved in we can better anticipate generational trends in psychophysiology in order to optimize periods of calm and de-escalate periods of hypertension throughout our culture.



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