Friday, September 14, 2012
The Sun rotates more rapidly at its equator than near its poles. The magnetic fields near sunspots reverse polarity from one eleven-year sunspot cycle to the next.
Changing Speed Polar Fields
In this model, electric current passes through both poles of the star. It then flows in long tubes emanating from the star. A secondary leakage current that flows on or just below the Sun’s surface, back toward the equator from each of the poles.
It is highly likely that such a current system has already been discovered. Stanford University recently announced: “Scientists using the joint European Space Agency (ESA)/NASA Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO) spacecraft have discovered ‘jet streams’ or ‘rivers’ of hot, electrically charged gas (plasma) flowing beneath the surface of the Sun. They also found features similar to ‘trade winds’ that transport gas beneath the Sun’s fiery surface.” Rivers of plasma are electric currents. Currents cause magnetic fields.
A diagram of the Electric Sun.
Illustration from Don Scott’s book, The Electric Sky.
Regardless of the direction of the main driving current coming into the Sun,
the eleven-year reversal of the magnetic loops can be explained by the change of the speeds of the polar fields. If the main magnetic field starts to weaken in speed, the secondary (surface) current will reverse direction. Consequently the magnetic polarity of the loops will also reverse.
Low Sunspot Activity During Reversal
If a filament is flowing southward from near the Sun’s north pole and it is on or just beneath the Sun’s surface, a looping magnetic field will emerge to the east of the current creating a north magnetic pole there. In the Sun’s southern hemisphere, the secondary surface current is flowing northward toward the solar equator. The resulting magnetic field will emerge (north magnetic pole) to the west of the current and return down to the surface (forming a south magnetic pole) to the east of the current.
The change of sunspot’s polarity implies changes in the speeds of the polar magnetic fields of the Sun. We observe such change relative to a fixed value of equatorial speed of 25.75 days. We obtain N-S and S-N polarized sunspots on different hemispheres of the Sun, by calculated polar field speeds of 37.176 and 37.4075 days respectively.
To conserve the natural law of changing polarity of sunspots at each new cycle, we conclude that the polar speeds must also undergo change. If we assume that the average equatorial speed of the next is also 25.75 days, then the polar speed of 37.176 days of the previous cycle will have to decrease to 37.4075 an vice versa… then the plus changes into minus with a speed of 37.2915 days. The sunspot activity is then almost zero. This normally happens at the end of a cycle.
I expect the magnetic fields are slowly going over in each other at this moment. In other words in 2012 this phenomenon will happen not at the end of a cycle, but right in the middle. A dramatic switch in the magnetic field of the sun… The result is a ‘Killer Flare’. It is this Flare that will destroy our civilisation in 2012. Watch this video:
Lowest Sunspot Activity Since Beginning of Measurements!
The counting of the 11-year sunspot cycle was started in 1755 and the 23rd solar cycle has been completed. Recently the 24th solar cycle has started. Patrick Geryl has been predicting very low sunspot activity since August 2010 after cracking a further part of the Maya sunspot code. An update gives us the recent values:
The current solar cycle (solar cycle 24) has confounded many observers, perhaps even the NOAA Solar Cycle Prediction Panel who had come to a consensus that the solar cycle presently underway would peak sometime during early 2013.
In fact, the current prediction model for this month of January, 2011, has it’s value way down...!
Sunspot Index Graphics
The monthly (blue) and monthly smoothed (red) sunspot numbers for the latest five cycles:
The Ten Centimetre Solar Radio Flux
Radioflux very low!
The radio emission from the sun at a wavelength of 10.7 centimetres (often called "the 10 cm flux") has been found to correlate well with the sunspot number. Sunspot number is defined from counts of the number of individual sunspots as well as the number of sunspot groups and must be reduced to a standard scale taking into account the differences in equipment and techniques between observatories. On the other hand, the radio flux at 10.7 centimetres can be measured relatively easily and quickly and has replaced the sunspot number as an index of solar activity for many purposes.
Sunspot activity lower then the low one from 1798! This was untill now the lowest since the beginning of measurements:
How to Survive 2012
To help us go ahead with the same spirit, a small contribution from your side will highly be appreciated.