Unsettled science: Uncertainty around the continuum absorption of water vapour | Tallbloke’s Talkshop
July 19, 2014 at 6:21 am
July 18, 2014 at 3:26 pm
@Solvingtornadoes. I have to re-read the booklet but I’m pretty sure Pollack maintains that EZ or 4th phase water, ie. large water clusters, operate in the air, and form the basis of water droplets. He’s saying that in this video too. Is it possible that there is an electro-dynamic aspect to tornadoes?
Certainly, IMO. When you see the vortex (or cone) of a tornado you are seeing a plasma phase of H2O molecules. This plasma phase exists under very specific conditions: wind shear at moist air/dry air boundaries. It literally it involves chains of H2O droplets (bombarded by dry air from the other side of a wind shear boundary) beginning to spin. The centrifugal force of the spinning forces them to stretch out into chains. As they stretch out some (not all) of their hydrogen bonds are broken. This activates their polarity. This activation of polarity induces increased strength of existing hydrogen bonds (which enables them to remain a chain regardless of centrifugal forces) and (most significantly) causes them to release large amounts of surface tension (EMF). The large amount of surface tension is what you are seeing when you witness the vortex of a tornado. (The same phenomena is what allows the jet stream its high efficiency/proficiency.) (Note: tornadoes are, actually, a down-reaching extension of a [the] jet stream.) The electro-dynamic aspect comes into play with respect to the fact that what makes all of this possible are hydrogen bonds etc. And hydrogen bond are themselves electro-dynamic. (See video above.)
Thank you for asking such an intelligent (and well considered) question.
If you don’t fully understand what I’m saying above, don’t fret. More details will be made available soon.
Also, thank you for bringing Pollack to our attention. And, yes, if Pollack has more insight into how (and if) water clusters exist in the atmosphere, please let us know.