CharlesChandler wrote:Hey Folks!
(from page 23 of this thread)
I've been studying "pressure ionization" in a different context (i.e., solar theory), and was encouraged to apply those principles to tectonics. The results have been very interesting. The basic idea is that under extreme pressure, all matter becomes positively charged. Put simplistically, electrons can only exist as free particles or in specific electron shells, and if the atoms are pushed too close together, the shells fail, liberating the electrons. In a closest-packed arrangement, the electrons are expelled altogether, and congregate just outside the ionized matter, attracted by the electric force to the ions, but unable to neutralize them because there isn't the room for electrons between the atoms. Hence the core of the Earth should be positively charged, while the crust should be negatively charged, as it is under a lot less pressure, and can absorb the excess electrons from below.
celeste wrote:Charles, I think this thread has proof that you are right viewtopic.php?f=10&t=15245
and maybe even tells us how charge changes with depth?
Zeus wrote:I'm wondering if there have been any reviews of literature by deep learning or pattern recognition of seismic events on earth and cosmological events. I've heard it suggested that they are linked, but it seems someone would have noticed the historical data fitting too nicely already, right? Maybe I've just missed the article - any info on these phenomena being tied together?
...the phenomenon has been spotted during earthquakes for thousands of years – but scientists haven’t come to a consensus about why it happens.
In a paper published in science journal Seismological Research Letters, researchers stated that lights have been spotted weeks before an earthquake.
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