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Can hurricanes help us with global warming?

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posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 02:03 AM

I have a theory about hurricanes. Sry if something like this was discussed on ATS before.

A vortex does polarizing, electricity and temperature. Watch the link for
the vortex tubes where this is practically applied, to see how it works.

Vortex Tubes Wikipedia

The hot air goes up and the cold goes down. Is it possible that a hurricane
blasts hot air into space?

On this link, you can watch the actual tropical storms and hurricanes with infrared.
They seem to be relative hot in the middle.

realtime satellite imagery

A hurricane with cat 4-5 has unbelievable powers. So it is maybe possible that
at least the big hurricanes transports some heat into space.

posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 02:24 AM
Here is a picture, were you can a see a big hurricane. I have made the 2 arrows
to show the directions of hot and cold air.

I believe hurricanes are a very necessary danger.

Maybe someone here on ats, is a hurricane expert who knows some dates from cat 4-5
hurricanes. How much power did they have and how high is a hurricane.
I will do some research about this.

posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 02:28 AM
I don't know if they specifically help with Global warming, but they do serve a purpose to help earth bakance and maintain itself. I think the earth goes through cycles of hot and cold. While these suddle changes take place over time, a balance exists over the earth in many forms, hurricanes are just one of the many.

posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 03:14 AM
Well, there is some evidence that may play into your theory. Look at what Rita did when it wobbled in the gulf.

There was no wind sheer to speak of. The projected path it was on had a cool spot, a place where, if the eye hit it, Rita would have gone down a category, but would have prolly been a high level 3 right off the coast of TX, and would have went straight through Houston.

Hurricanes have a tendancy, in the Northern Hemisphere to go Northwest, but slowly curve Northeast. Right before the eye hit the cool spot, it jogged a bit towards the Northeast, going above the cold spot, gaining momentum, giving it more of a turn towards Lake Charles.

We do know, down here, that it takes 80 degree water to sustain a hurricane. We also know that the surface temperature is cooler trailing behind the hurricane.

When Lili came towards Houma, reaching category 4 right off our coast, as soon as the eye hit the cool band of water right off the coast (I think it was around 70 degrees) it went down to a category 1 before the eye even landed....that was less than 100 miles off the shore.

The temperatures in the Gulf are: Here
Everyone down here relaxes when the temperature of the gulf drops to below 80.

[edit on 31-8-2006 by jlc163]

posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 03:37 AM
Yes, i think you are right!
Here is another enhanced infrared picture from a older hurricane.
The temperature-differences are extreme. Hurricanes can cool down
the planet, i think. They are forming a jet like a black hole and the heat
was blasted into space.

posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 03:41 AM
Nah, the colors in that pic are related to intensity, not heat, but here:

This should helpKatrina water heat info

posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 03:58 AM
damn it!

Thanks for your additional correct pictures!!!

[edit on 31-8-2006 by allMIGHTY]


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