Earth's Magnetic Field

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Earth's Magnetic Field

Post by bperet » Mon Jul 02, 2018 11:09 am

Riddle me this... the strength of the Earth's magnetic field is about 50 microTeslas, which is about 1/20th the strength of a refrigerator magnet. So how can this magnetic field, which drops exponentially as it reaches out into space, manage to block all the matter and charged particles from a solar flare smashing against it?

The basic math is simple, B = B0 (RE/r)3, where B0=31200 nT and RE=6371 km. The radius to the bow shock wave of the magnetosphere is about 90,000 km, which gives a field strength of 11 nT.

As usual, something does not "add up" here. The solar wind, alone, impacts the magnetosphere at 400 km/s. When you include ejected matter from a solar flare... I just do not see how this tiny of a magnetic field can stop it. I've looked at the equations, but they just appear to be fudging the parameters to make the system work--not real measurements. (Same problem with astronomical distance errors, where they just "scale up" the objects to fit the equations.)

If we look at an old television tube, it is basically an electron gun firing "charged particles" that are deflected by a magnetic field, just like the van Allen belts are doing with the charged particles of the sun. An electron is emitted around the 10 kV range, a tiny fraction of the energy of one from a solar flare. The magnetic field strength needed to deflect this is around 3 mT--272 times larger than the 11 nT field strength of the magnetosphere. Common sense says that this cannot work, as described, so something else is going on here.

I did some research on the Earth's magnetic field (field strength in nT):
Field Intensity, Equatorial
FieldIntensityEquatorial.jpg (1.24 MiB) Viewed 58 times
Field Intensity, North (south magnetic pole)
FieldIntensityNorth.jpg (556.77 KiB) Viewed 58 times
Field Intensity, South (north magnetic pole)
FieldIntensitySouth.jpg (615.25 KiB) Viewed 58 times
The Antarctic pole makes sense (the north magnetic pole), because the location of the pole is where the field intensity is about the strongest. But the Arctic pole makes no sense--it is located at a point out in the middle of nowhere. One would expect to see the contour lines surrounding it, as it does in the south, not in the middle of two other high-intensity fields to the east and west.

When I look at these maps, I see FOUR poles, not "two ends of a bar magnet." They get the dipole model from a "horizontal field intensity" system, which is responsible for how a compass points--the vertical component is omitted. This gives a more classic distribution, with one exception off the western side of Africa--the magnitude component is omitted:
Field Inclination
FieldInclination.jpg (1.17 MiB) Viewed 58 times
Edmund Halley had done quite a bit of research on the Earth's magnetic field, concluding that there were four "shells" needed to explain this structure, which led to his "hollow Earth" model of concentric shells, rotating at different speeds. Of course, this is now ignored--yet, they still use this structure in disguise (much like the aether)... in this case, their "shells" are the upper and lower mantle, and inner and outer core. These shells are quite likely to exist--not as rocky shells, but as speed ranges, a concept unique to the Reciprocal System, documented in the Part V --daniel paper.

In the RS, there are two forms of magnetism, one due to 2D rotation (Larson's "magnetic rotation"), which is a static field that we see expressed as a component of gravitational attraction. The other is the magnetic charge, a 2D rotational vibration (a solid vibration of 720°) that first appears in the neutrino. Because the magnetic charge varies in clock time, this is the one we can directly measure. What is actually being measured is not the strength of the Earth's magnetic field, but the strength of the magnetic charge OF the field.

What I suspect is going on, is that the Earth's magnetosphere is actually the static, 2D rotational form of measurement, that we have no instrumentality to measure--until it gets clobbered by charged particles. The charge of the particles will impose a charge on the magnetic rotation, creating a 2D rotational vibration--something we CAN measure as the "bow shock" and magnetopause. And this imposed charge is creating a magnetic response that is millions of times more intense than the 11 nT field they think is out there... enough to deflect all these energetic particles easily.

Essentially, it works like a Star Trek deflector shield, or the city shield of Stargate Atlantis. An energy weapon directed against it (beams of charged particles), hits the rotational field and charges it up, causing the weapon charge to be distributed across the field, dissipating it:
Atlantis City Shield under attack
SGA-city-shield.jpg (33.02 KiB) Viewed 58 times
The Wraith weapons hitting the shield (which should be invisible) cause the charge reaction, creating magnetic charge to dissipate it and the photon vibration of emitted light (aurora). Quite accurate! (This is probably how the force shield designed by Tesla worked.)
Every dogma has its day...

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