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Free Energy Blog:2013:10:21

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Free Energy Blog posts from October 21, 2013

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Free Energy Blog:2013:10:22

'Free Energy Blog:2013:10:21'

Just posted:

Template: 1238

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-- SilverThunder 20:00, 21 October 2013 (UTC)

Exotic Free Energy Technologes to be Featured on ThePeoplesVoice.TV

'Free Energy Blog:2013:10:21'

Relevance: Directory:Media > Directory:The People's Voice TV

I shot this intro earlier Sunday.

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(YouTube October 20, 2013)

-- SilverThunder 05:51, 21 October 2013 (UTC)

Cosmic rays may spark Earth's lightning
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'Free Energy Blog:2013:10:21'

Relevance: Directory:Electric Universe / Directory:Lightning Power

Peter Lang brought this one to my attention.

The proponents of the electric universe paradigm will love it (though most of them have probably already seen it, since its a few months old). Some day soon, I need to finally get a Directory:Electric Universe page up here at PESWiki. Long overdue, from what I'm hearing from my brother and dad.

Cosmic rays may spark Earth's lightning (NBC News May 8, 2013)

Excerpt:

: More than 20 years ago, physicist Alex Gurevich at the Russian Academy of Sciences in Moscow suggested lightning might be initiated by cosmic rays from outer space. These particles strike Earth with gargantuan amounts of energy, surpassing anything the most powerful atom smashers on the planet are capable of.

: When cosmic rays slam into air molecules, they can make them spit out huge numbers of electrons. This shower of electrons would collide into still more air molecules, generating more electrons. All in all, cosmic rays could each set off an avalanche of electrons, a chain reaction Gurevich calls a runaway breakdown.

: However, to kindle lightning, initial calculations suggested very high-energy cosmic rays were needed. These are relatively rare — thunderclouds should each see only one a day, not enough to account for the amount of lightning occurring daily. [Electric Earth: Stunning Images of Lightning]

: The answer to this mystery might lie in how thunderclouds possess vast numbers of electrically charged water droplets and ice nuggets, which Gurevich and his colleagues call "hydro meteors." In such energetic surroundings, cosmic rays 10,000 to 100,000 times less energetic than thought could generate the cascades of electrons needed for lightning. Such cosmic rays hit Earth about as often as lightning flashes on the planet.

: Gurevich and his colleague Anatoly Karashtin at the Radiophysical Research Institute in Nizhny Novgorod, Russia, analyzed radio pulses from nearly 3,800 lightning strikes detected in Russia and Kazakhstan. The nature of these pulses suggests they may be created by the kind of electrons one would expect to see in the runaway breakdowns from cosmic rays....

-- SilverThunder 01:03, 21 October 2013 (UTC)

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