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Predicting weather 10-15 miles up from half a mile underground

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posted on Apr, 1 2009 @ 11:25 AM
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Predicting weather 10-15 miles up from half a mile underground


www1.umn.edu

By Deane Morrison

One just doesn't expect cosmic rays streaming in from outer space to predict weather disturbances 10 to 15 miles above our .s. But they did, even though the gizmo detecting those rays lies under half a mile of rock.

This odd result emerged from work by a large international team of researchers, including several University of Minnesota physicists, studying cosmic rays hitting an underground detector in the University-operated Soudan Underground Laboratory, located half a mile deep in an old iron mine in northern Minnesota.

Hit parade

The frequency of cosmic ray "hits" correlated closely with a rare and sudden warming of the stratosphere called, appropriately, a sudden stratospheric warming (SSW). An SSW can affect both the severity of winters in northern regions and levels of ozone over the poles. Being able to detect and study these events will help weather forecasters and climate modelers improve their predictions.

(visit the link for the full news article)




posted on Apr, 1 2009 @ 11:25 AM
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More danming evidence against the claim that the ongoing Climate Change is being caused by mankind.

In this experiment, it was found that researchers could, and did predict weather disturbances by anylizing cosmic rays hitting sensors half a mile underground.

This experiment clearly shows that changes in the atmosphere, which include warmings coincide with an increase in energetic particles that come from outside Earth.

www1.umn.edu
(visit the link for the full news article)



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