Nahle, Nasif. 17 December 2008. Didactic Article: Anomalies on the Earth's Ionosphere and Magnetosphere. Biology Cabinet. http://www.biocab.org/Anomalies_Ionosphere_Magnetosphere.html
DANCING WITH THE STARS
Last Tuesday, we received a memorandum from NASA in which solar physicists informed us of the discovery of shrinkage to "extraordinarily low levels" of the Earth’s transitional layer of terrestrial atmosphere and the deep space where the radiation, emitted by the Sun, hits directly onto our atmosphere.
The anomaly had been observed previously, but not with the magnitude now observed.
The altitude and thickness of the ionosphere depends upon the ultraviolet radiation incoming from the Sun, which affects the upper limits of the atmospheric layer in question; hence, my logical deduction was that the amount of ultraviolet radiation incoming from the Sun has diminished considerably. Immediately, I associated the anomaly with the lassitude of the Sun whilst entering its activity cycle-24, having not yet settled down, when it should have done so more than a year ago.
Hardly had I begun to unravel the note on the ionosphere shrinkage, when I received another official NASA note, on the discovery of a great breach in the Earth magnetic field. The Earth's magnetic field is "a bubble of magnetism that surrounds Earth" which shields us from the energetic particles of the solar wind (plasma).
NASA’s scientists have said that they have never observed so great a failure or breach in the magnetosphere caused by a fluctuation of a solar magnetosphere pointing North. The solar magnetic field is fluctuating, or changing, and the event is affecting all the bodies of the Solar System, Earth amongst them.
I correlated the terrestrial magnetic fluctuation to the loss of power of photons carrying electromagnetic force arriving from the Sun and the interstellar space. I had thought the same some days ago, when I learned about a “raw” hydrogen ejection from the western limb of the solar disc.
No doubt, this kind of phenomena has happened before throughout the existence of the Solar System… The difference is that we now have devices for assessing the magnitude of the problem.
The short term consequences are that our winters will be colder, probably glacial, and extended. It is as if we had left the house door open at the height of a winter storm. Heat is escaping from the Earth’s atmosphere to outer space at an accelerated rate.
We do not know what effects those anomalies will have on the living beings on Earth. One thing is certain, their lives will be affected in one form or another, although we do not know to what degree they will be disturbed. I can only assume it will be a challenge for the individuals to adapt.
We do not have automobiles and factories working on the Sun; consequently, both phenomena do not depend on us, or carbon dioxide, or Bush, or Obama, or any government on Earth… these are very normal recurring changes in the observable Universe.