Heliocentric conjunctions and El Nino maximums

Richard Holle says:

September 20, 2010 at 8:44 pm

Zeke the Sneak says:
September 20, 2010 at 6:53 pm
What is more consistent with the El Nino maximums in both 1998 and 2010 is the heliocentric conjunction density during both warming peaks…..

July 3rd Venus and Saturn,
July 23rd Earth and Neptune,
August 3rd Earth and Uranus,
August 21st Venus and Mars,
September16th Earth and Jupiter,
October 23rd Earth and Saturn.

June 1st Mars and Saturn,
June 18th Venus and Saturn,
June 24th Venus and Mars,
August 20th Earth and Neptune,
September 16th Venus and Neptune,
September 21st Earth and Jupiter and Uranus,
September 24th Jupiter and Uranus,
October 5th Venus and Uranus,
October 6th Venus and Jupiter,
October 29th Earth with Venus.

In both cases just a butt load of heliocentric conjunctions during the time when the Earth was passing between the sun and the galactic center side of the solar system. Where the interplanetary magnetic fields are maximal during the annual cycle. All of these conjunctions assist the lunar declination tides in clearing clouds from the equator into the mid latitudes, (which produces the El Nino effect in the first place).

By allowing the SST to heat up, and the cloud cover increase at mid-latitudes to slow night time cooling. As the progression of interactions of the orbital periods of these major planets spread out the lumping of conjunctions in boreal summer, on into the fall and winter there is going to be a long term change in the time of year that the maximum precipitation occurs globally.

If the above associations are responsible for the solar activity levels as well, the question I have is the sun in any kind of control over the planetary weather effects or is it just being affected as well and in good correlation because it is just trapped to responding in kind to outside galactic drivers?

Zeke the Sneak says:
September 20, 2010 at 7:31 pm

“In fact, while on the subject, I think there is reasonable cause to look into the relationship between solar activity and not just avg global temps, but also other phenomena such as earthquakes, hurricanes, storms, volcanoes, gravity field measurements, disturbances in Earth’s magnetic fields, and perhaps even water level measurements. ”
Do we need to tease apart the amount of which is responsible for how much of what?

Filed under: In other online forums — by Richard Holle @ 8:44 am on September 20, 2010


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