The Vibrational Frequency of Wind
Dr. John A. Hozvicka B.Msc., D.Sc., DD
Earth's atmosphere is about 300 miles (480 kilometers) thick, but most of it is within 10 miles (16 km) of the surface. The air moves around and brings us various types of weather and storms that can be a blessing or bring harmful effects.
Earth's atmosphere composition
We all know that the air we breathe is made of a number of gaseous elements which can alter from time to time depending on other factors, such as lightening; which burns up more of the oxygen leaving higher level of nitrogen which is absorbed by the vegetation causing them to look greener than other times.
- Nitrogen – 78 percent
- Oxygen – 21 percent
- Argon – 0.93 percent
- Carbon dioxide – 0.038 percent
Air pressure decreases with altitude. At sea level air pressure is about 14.7 pounds per square inch (1 kilogram per square centimeter). At 10,000 feet (3 km), the air pressure is 10 pounds per square inch (0.7 kg per square cm). At this level there is also less oxygen to breathe.
The atmosphere is made up of five layers; the troposphere, stratosphere, mesosphere, thermosphere, and exosphere.
The troposphere: is
the closest layer to Earth's surface. It is 4 to 12 miles (7 to 20 km) thick
and contains half of Earth's atmosphere.
The stratosphere: this is the second layer that
starts above the troposphere and ends about 31 miles (50 km) above ground.
Ozone is abundant here and it heats the atmosphere while also absorbing harmful
radiation from the sun.
The mesosphere: starts at 31 miles (50 km) and
extends to 53 miles (85 km) high. The top of the mesosphere, called the mesopause
is the coldest part of Earth's atmosphere with temperatures averaging about
minus 130 degrees F (minus 90 C).
The thermosphere: extends from about 56 miles (90 km) to between 310 and 620 miles (500 and 1,000 km). Temperatures can get up to 2,700 degrees F (1,500 C) at this altitude. The thermosphere is considered part of Earth's atmosphere, but air density is so low that most of this layer is what is normally thought of as outer space. This is also the layer where the auroras occur. Charged particles from space collide with atoms and molecules in the thermosphere, exciting them into higher states of energy. The atoms shed this excess energy by emitting photons of light, which we see as the colorful Aurora Borealis and Aurora Australis.
The exosphere: is the highest layer and is extremely thin and is where the atmosphere merges into outer space. It is composed of very widely dispersed particles of hydrogen and helium.
To understand what makes the wind move, we first need to understand the involvement of atmospheric pressure is. The pressure in the earth's atmosphere is measured by the 'weight' of air pressing according to the pull of gravity, rotation of the earth and the heating the earth receives from the sun. The greater the mass of air above us, the greater the pressure we experience, and vice-versa. The importance of this is that air at the surface will want to move from higher pressure to lower pressure to equalize the difference, which is what we know as wind.
So wind is caused by differences in atmospheric pressure - but why do we get these differences? It's down to the rising and sinking of air in the atmosphere. When the sun rises and warms the air it rising we see lower pressure at the earth's surface, when the sun goes down the air starts to cool the pressure lowers. In fact if it air didn’t rising and fall we wouldn’t have air motion in our atmosphere then there would be no wind and no weather.
Everything in the universe is in a state of vibration, so it is with the molecule of air it also vibrate, and the speed of this vibration is effected by outside influences such as heat and pressure; which will set the tone of what frequency the air is vibrating at. The interconnected actions between objects and elements is what causes the movement and speed of a given thing.
Wind when combined with water vapors and low freezing temperature will produce a snow flake that has a known pattern or design that is in accordance to its level of frequency. Alter the frequency and you will produce different pattern of design. The same frequency should always produce the same pattern of design as long as the temperature remains the same.
Increase or decrease the frequency and the pattern of design should change also. Higher the frequency faster the motion and speed of vibration of the wind and this will manifest the correct pattern and design of a given snow flake.
[A* - M*] ^------------- = Vi (V) Fq
Snow flake pattern and design is determine
Vi - Fq
(A* - M*) V ------------ = (y) snow flake patter & design
Wind Speed is determine
A* - M* C: (Vi – Fq) = wind speed
Equation#1: Air (a*) and (-) moisture (M*) and (-) influence (^) by tempter (Tpe) which is in accordance with heat (H) and (_) pressure (Pr) in accordance with gravity (Gr) will result in vibrational energy (Vi) possessing (V) a corresponding frequency Fq.
Equation #2: Air (A*) and (-) Moisture (M*) possessing (V) vibration Vi and a level of frequency (Fq) when tempter (TPe) reaches freezing point of 32-F resulting (=) in the creation (y) of a snow flake pattern.
Equation #3: Air (A*) and the amount of moisture (M*) having its corresponding (C:) level or speed of vibration (Vi) in accordance to its level of frequency (Fq) will result (=) in giving us the wind speed of a given area.
Note: Each level of frequency will have its corresponding pattern
and design. In research, when you catalog the amount of moisture in the air at
32 degree tempter or lower along with various levels of frequency you will
record various snow flake pattern and design. So, when you obtain a snow flake
pattern from a given area of the country you will be able to tell that area of
its tempter, moisture level, and frequency of the wind or speed. However, a given area may produce a multiple sets of pattern and design because the wind moves in such a way that its frequency alters from one second to another, thus creating various types of patterns.