The most precise records of late Pleistocene climate change are the ice cores of the Greenland Ice Sheet Project (GISP) and the Greenland Ice Core Project (GRIP). Exhibit-01 above shows ice core temperature data from 14,000 BC to 2,000 AD. During that period climate experts have identified ten climate events as potentially catastrophic in nature. However, for the moment we’ll focus on three mega-events that occurred between 13,000 and 9,500 BCE.
Climate events that changed the world
Starting in about 13,000 (BCE) the Earth experienced three major climatic catastrophes–one after another; i.e. (1-Bölling-Allerød, 2-Younger-Dryas and 3-Pre-boreal warming periods). That 1-2-3 punch is said to have annihilated a significant percentage of life on Earth.
The cause of the events remain a mystery
The climate establishment views these three events as being random in nature and likely caused by bolide impacts and/or by melt-water-pulses. No one has suggested that all three of the events may have been triggered mechanically–that is until now. The author argues that the events were caused by a series of standing waves. If that is indeed the case, then the approximate timing of these types of events may be predictable.
Exhibit-3 shows a series of standing waves (associated with Jupiter) overlayed on top of ice-core temperatures from 14,000 to 8,000 BCE. Notice how the nodes and anti-nodes appear to be perfectly sequenced with temperature turning-points (expectations appear to match observations).
Jupiter is the largest planet in our solar system, weighing in at more than twice as much as all of the other planets combined. Therefore, one might expect that its influence in the solar system would be that of a GOD. But, because Jupiter’s tidal effect on the Earth is negligible, it is typically excluded from any serious discussion of climate.
Ultra-Low Frequency Waves Key to Space Weather
Earth’s magnetic shield, which protects against harmful radiation from the sun and more distant sources, is full of ultra-low frequency (ULF) waves. These waves transfer energy from outside Earth’s magnetic shield to regions inside it. And, they play a key role in creating the impacts of space weather—including geomagnetic storms. More specifically, data show that ULF waves associated with Jupiter have a profound effect on the earth’s climate.
Exhibit-4 shows so-called points of destructive and constructive interference–principle characteristics of standing waves. The vertical red dotted-lines on the chart flag the timing of the nodes and the vertical green dotted-lines flag the timing of the anti-nodes. The visual correlations of temperature turning-points with the nodes and anti-nodes is absolutely stunning.
Exhibit-5 shows what is commonly referred to as the Incident wave (blue-dotted line) and the Reflected wave (green-dotted line) from which the vibrational frequencies (contained within) manifest the Resultant or mean wave (red/orange).
Technically, Standing waves are stationary electric-only voltage potential oscillations, that produce electrical longitudinal vibrations (red wave). They are acted upon by traveling waves as illustrated in Exhibit-6.
The analytical values associated with sine waves are its period, frequency and amplitude as is illustrated in Exhibit-7 below.
Amplitude refers to the amount of voltage between two points in a circuit. Amplitude commonly refers to the maximum voltage of a signal measured from the ground or zero volts. The waveform shown in Figure-7 has an amplitude of 1 V and a peak-to-peak voltage of 2 V. (think pressure)
The phase is best explained by looking at a sine wave. The voltage level of sine waves is based on circular motion. Given that a circle has 360°, one cycle of a sine wave has 360°, as shown in Figure-7. Using degrees, you can refer to the phase angle of a sine wave when you want to describe how much of the period has elapsed.
Phase shift describes the difference in timing between two otherwise similar signals.
Where do sine waves come from?
They manifest from axle rotation (Exhibit-8). The rotating axes of the Sun and planets as well as the major axes of planetary orbits, for example, all create standing waves. They are, latterly, everywhere. In fact, the Sun generates approximately 10-million p and f oscillation modes [Harvey, 1995, pp. 33].
An interesting side note is that 10^7 (10-million) multiplied by Earth’s velocity (18.59267746-miles per second) defines the Earth’s major axes of rotation (185,926,774.6-miles). And, you may find it even more interesting, that (10^7 X AU X 18.59267746) defines the major axes length of all planets (is there a message here?).
Exhibit-9 above adds a new dimension to the wave profile. In addition to the standing wave pattern associated with Jupiter (orange), the standing wave pattern associated with Saturn (blue) has been added to the profile.
Take notice of the “yellow circle” on the chart where the two wave patterns converge (about 10,350 BCE). That was the likely point of greatest physical destruction and loss of life during the Younger-Dryas episode. More on the dual wave interaction between Jupiter and Saturn in a later post.
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By Ronald G. Messick
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