The Evolution of the Tropical Storm in the North Atlantic

From: Weatherlawyer (weathe...)

This was a difficult thing for me to put together out of all the confusing cross-signals while trying to mange to keep a cohesive sequence made all the more difficult as I can no longer recall automatically where the keys are on the board.

I found myself losing track of what I was trying to explain and redoing the phrases and paragraphs while trying not to get lost in my own confusions.

So if it slips up I can only promise to redo things when they occur to me, if and when they do.

The Evolution of the Tropical Storm in the North Atlantic

I am basing this stuff on a number of conceptions that I have developed over the years and if it runs counter to anyone's preconceptions I can only say: “Suck it and see.”

1. The amount of energy a storm is likely to develop is foretold by the sum of all the seismic activity that takes place immediately prior to the event.

2. The resultant is likewise shown in the seismic traces following the cyclosis.

Cyclos: the period when the storm abates after its peak.

3. The relationship of storms to earthquakes is a teleconnection of the signal arriving at location some 80 degrees from one another (seiche to quake and afterwards quake to seiche.)

Teleconnection: an effect at a distance, sometimes confused with a system's "memory".
Seiche: a pulse of water from a knock.

4. Storm signals will arrive as seismic signals at angles that tend to be subdivisions of pattern. The signal developed between seismic and atmospheric events is on a sliding scale development from Beaufort and extended in three to four hour periods that translate to wind strength as tropical storms with a range of amplitudes of 18 to 30 hours.

6. When seismic signals of Magnitude 5.5 disappear all over the planet for a period of days and return after more than 30 and more hours with the return of earthquakes of magnitude 5.5 or larger, the signal transforms into volcanic activity.

7. The signals for Volcanic activity appear on the North Atlantic charts (after the evolution of large amounts of polarised water deposition) as a separation of warm and cold fronts (from occlusions that signal tornadic activity) to broken warm and cold fronts at sea level that signal multiple polar points of cyclonic and anticyclonic activity that separates in different directions whilst still in the Atlantic Oean.

Polarised Water: When a volcano erupts, superheated water in the magma separates from the debris and condenses above the troposphere as a type of water that is dionised and incapable of condensing until mixing with previously expelled debris.

8. The direction of separation follow a northerly route for warm fronts and a westerly course for cold fronts.

9. Warm fronts tend to leave the Atlantic though the Norwegian Sea (following the evolution of large eruptions) and enter the Arctic Ocean where they tend to cause storms that serve to build thickness of thin ice cover, with the tendency to confuse climatologists into believing that there has been a significant loss off ice cover.

10. Ordinarily, storms are absent in the Arctic gyre where temperatures are too stable to allow mixing.

11. Earthquake tendencies during volcanic activity are "swarms" of low magnitude. These tend to follow periods of larger quakes. And in turn are followed by larger quakes.

12. A pattern develops with earthquakes that appears on both sides of the tropical storm at the previously mentioned distances of some 80 degrees.

13. Along with the teleconnection, cyclones appear on the North Atlantic chart in the region of Greenland as anticyclones.

14. These form in cyclones developed in the traffic of volcanic matter over North America, where they are captured in the lower atmosphere and form massive cold-core storms that have large eyes by the time they get over the Davies Straight.

Cold-core storms: these differ from tropical storms as the heat of the latter is maintained by the recycling of salt until the system reaches latitudes where salt uptake is too slow to maintain a continuous chain

15. When large amounts of the polarised water arrives in the region of the Davies Straight their systems begin to separate as described above, with the evolution of two to three time the usual number of polar points.

Polar Points: a mixture of small diameter cyclones and anticyclones with relatively small pressure differences either side of 1016-millbars. (Technically all "polar points" are "dots" that can rotate as opposed to a straight line -an axis which is not considered rotational. If I got that right?)

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