- MattWe just got to work out what,where and maybe one day when
ancientd wrote:For instance giant sand dumps as in the Sahara or other deserts. Sand by the way needs a solid explanation. Sand deposits in the middle of nowhere even if moved by wind were not manufactured by observed processes. Anyone game enough to explain sand. Must of been a huge electric discahrege ?????
The interplanetary discharge model has material electrically excavated from one body
(the anode) and accelerated toward another body (the cathode) in
the form of a self-contained plasmoid, rather like ball-
lightning. The matter trapped therein will suffer extremely
complex interactions. One effect is the melting, vapourization
and ionization of matter nearest the axis of the arc.
Electromagnetic sorting of ions by mass is then possible,
yielding some regions of high purity. Other regions will not be
heated to the same extent so that the final result may be a
chaotic and violent mixing of solids, liquids and gases to form
the matter that finally lands on the cathode or remains in space
as meteors, asteroids and comets.
Then does the various polarities attached to different compounds naturally seperate into layers with different conductance, a la isoelectric focusing of compounds in gel.
mharratsc wrote:Oh hey, I have a question- pardon my lack of knowledge of geology and large scale electrical physics first tho!
I know (from info here at Thunderbolts) that space plasmas form into double-layers and that the physical composition of the layers are usually different. Most likely that jives with isoelectric focusing, in some fashion?
On this line of thought- if we surmise that isoelectric focusing might account for the creation of rock strata, might we be able to validate this notion by looking at the strata in question and see if the conductivity of these layers might follow the rules of double-layers in a plasma?
I mean- we don't *know* for certain that these layers of rock solidified and hardened on the surface without a doubt, right? Is it possible that some of these layers were created underground in a manner somewhat like a double-layer forming in gas plasmas? We know that some layers form almost globally, while others seem to be regional (if not smaller than even that).
I dunno- in the light of so much info of how electricity can make even solids do weird things, I think it's a bit of a presumption to always attribute layering and etc to the effects of water. Perhaps we just see the layering explosed near water so often, it just came to be something of a universal assumption?
Just throwing out an idea here, so feel free to shoot a hole in it- I don't mind being wrong about something as long as I learn something from it
also to Nickc. I am totally unconvinced that sand is created by the action of waves. Although it is usually assosciated around beaches and the action of waves does erode cliffs, rolls rocks and breaks them down......nowhere do you see the material around for the sea to break down silcon ( sand ) rocks into fine particles.
Some of the sand resulted from a lowering of the water table.
Has anyone thought of the transmutation of nitrogen and oxygen into silicon under extreme electrical provocation such as in a Z pinch These elements are extremely close or related in the periodic tables.
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