Climate Control Techniques

My research into how the weather works revealed TWO complementary but quite separate phenomena that act as energy amplifiers in every storm. Suitably controlled within the concept of the so-called 'butterfly effect' they each in their own way promise an entirely viable and effective approach of controlling our weather.

The  key discovery was the crucial role played in storm genesis by horizontal ring vortex (HRVs) that are found in both a 'Normal' and 'Inverted' form, the NRV and IRV respectively.

The  differences in how these two phenomena operate and the basic characteristic of all HRVs  to grow exponentially are key to the development of methods to control the climate and access the unlimited clean water and energy that all storms naturally generate. I believe I am close to defining exactly how to effectively harness these phenomena.

The NRV draws its energy almost exclusively from the surrounding atmosphere but once started, has a strong tendency to climb into the sky to form a cumulo-mimbus storm cloud. The NRV is unquestionably the main engine of the weather and with the use of pyramids is ideally suited to the automatic control of land-based storms. In Nature, a massed group of NRVs are also directly responsible for creating the conditions in Nature that allow cyclones to form.

In stark contrast, the IRV has an equally strong  force pushing it down against the ground. Once started and with sufficient initial rotary impetus, the IRV has the  unique ablility to  suck vapour from the surface of the sea and expand the cyclones eye radially outwards. As the vapour enters the eyewall and condenses it  releases pure energy directly into the heart of the circular Eyewall of the storm.  In addition, there is strong evidence (from the Hot towers identified in satellite imagery) suggesting IRVs can also extract energy directly from the Stratosphere by the adiabatic process.

The recognised characteristics of an NRV mean that, on its own within Nature, its life is strictly finite but the only obvious limiting factor to the IRV is afforded by cutting its access to energy, nominally from open water.  However, the occurrence of week-long artic and antarctic storms suggests there is little to prevent this type of storm, once established from being sustained by sublimation from ice or snow in conditions well below freezing.

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