I have been working on this analysis for the last few weeks. I recently noticed some in the science community supporting this idea that humans, or solar storms, are the main culprit for reducing what has become known as the “ozone hole“.
Several recent reports announcing the ozone depletion measured in September of this year was the smallest since 1988. NASA, NOAA and a half dozen other space agencies have stated the cause of this reduction is due to an unstable and warmer Antarctic vortex; the stratospheric low pressure system that rotates clockwise in the atmosphere above Antarctica.
My prediction will come as a surprise to many of you, perhaps mostly because I do not deny the recent announcement embellishing the report of the smallest ozone depletion in the last 20 years. However, it is inconsistent with the latest research on chemical and electrical interactions which occur on varying levels in atmosphere; from the troposphere to the edges of the heliosphere.
I believe the purpose of which is to comfort the public with the ambiance of “hey everybody, you’re doing a good job with your recycling and maintaining the minimization of chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs), usually referred to as aerosols. Although all things that reduce pollution is a good thing, any reduction of hairspray (aerosols) is not what reduced the ozone hole.
In a recent article I sent out titled “Evidence for a Time Lag in Solar Modulation of Galactic Cosmic Rays”, indicating the solar modulation effect of cosmic ray particles is a dependent phenomenon that arises from a combination of basic particle transport processes such as diffusion, convection, adiabatic cooling, and drift motion.
This study shows evidence for a time lag of approximately eight months, between solar-activity data and cosmic-ray flux measurements in space, which reflects the dynamics of the formation of the modulation region. This result enables us to forecast the cosmic-ray flux near Earth well in advance by monitoring solar activity.
Cosmic rays may be enlarging the hole in the ozone layer, according to a study appearing in the August issue of the scientific journal American Physical Society. Researchers analyzed data from several sources, and found a strong correlation between cosmic ray intensity and ozone depletion. Back in the lab they demonstrated a mechanism by which cosmic rays could cause a buildup of ozone-depleting chlorine inside polar clouds. Their results suggest that the damage done by cosmic rays could be millions of times larger than anyone previous believed and may force atmospheric scientists to reexamine their models of the Antarctic ozone hole.
I better make this Part – I More Coming
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