Haiti earthquake: the ionosphere connection


Richard Moore

Bcc: FYI
rkm websitehttp://cyberjournal.org

I ran across this article in the scientific literature while doing some climate research. I’ve highlighted in green below where it explains how conditions in the ionosphere might have caused the Haiti earthquake. The author has probably never heard of HAARP, so he didn’t see the point as being of other than scientific interest. I’d say we can consider this a reliable source.



Exploring the data to understand the cycles affecting our galaxy, solar system, and planet.



The Ionosphere is a region between denser atmosphere and the edge of space.  It is actually a part of the Earth’s Thermosphere.  Despite the extreme rarity of the atmosphere at that altitude, the Ionosphere nonetheless experiences its own brand of weather.

There are several online data sources measuring various aspects of the Ionosphere.  A Riometer measures the ability of the Ionosphere to reflect or absorb radio frequencies.  GPS systems routinely send radio waves between Earth and Space.  Data concerning the Earth’s Total Electron Content (TEC) can be inferred from these signals.  The below TEC map shows what the ionosphere looked like on July 20, 2006.

It appears to me the decline in solar activity means a decline in positively charged solar wind blowing past Earth.  The positively charged solar wind would normally blow away electrons from the Earth’s Ionosphere.  The lack of positively charged solar wind allows for the accumulation of electrons around the Earth.
The Ionosphere has an electrical function relative to the negative charge of the Earth’s crust and oceans.  The ionosphere and Earth surface form two plates of a capacitor.  As the ionosphere builds up excess electrical charge, it puts pressure on the Earth to present positive charge on its surface.

Friedemann Freund, a NASA scientist, has proven the Earth has currents passing through it, which are of a positive charge nature.  That is, instead of electrons flowing through the Earth’s crust, the are also flows of positive holes (p-holes), that also flow.  This is not new, and it is well known in transistor electronics.
Furthermore, Don Scott has presented a coherent theory, which describes a similar dynamics on the Sun between the Sun’s surface and its corona.

As the electron charge builds up in the Ionosphere, strong p-hole currents are forced to flow in the Earth’s crust.  These currents exert magnetic pressure, which translates to physical force, and ultimately earthquakes.

In fact, previous spikes in Ionosphere absorption preceded other major earthquakes.  The 2010 Haiti quake is one example.

It further appears the solar activity leading to this intense ionospheric activity was caused by long term orbital cycles.  Thus, it seems this strong TEC buildup will continue for several years, and may intensify further.  This in turn could lead to more intense seismic and volcanic activity.

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