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Meteorology.

BrettNortje

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This is the study of climate and weather. if we were to observe that the climate depends on where the oceans and mountains are, and, what type of ocean it is receiving wind from, then there would be a 'formula' for each region, yes?

So, where does wind come from? it usually comes from air pressure that gets generated from waves in the ocean and mountains that the air pressure gets put to the test with. this wind brings temperatures high in the air from place to place, or, at least alters them. the wind itself comes from gaseous exchanges between the rest of the air. wind is worst where there is a hurricane and this comes from the oceans, of course, where the gases are 'mixed' by the ocean currents. this leaves us with the hurricane as the water will swell around making the air more dense, yet a hurricane comes from low pressure systems, where the the winds are swirled around with a 'sudden exchange of great force.' this could be from a whirl pool too, as the wind would be sucked into the ocean in the maw of the pool, and then continue spinning around when the maw closes, yes?

Now, if the wind alters the climate of the place, there must be ways for the pressure to grow and recede. in the desert the wind plays on the dunes, not the dunes on the wind, so we could say that when the pressure meets little resistance, through stable amounts of air in various gas like mixtures - as there is less oxygen in the desert, then the mixture will change, and the air will 'blow.'
 

BrettNortje

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Of course, the actual air temperature is affected by the air pressure too. you see, if the ozone layer takes most of the heat out of the rays of light, then the oxygen supply in, for example, the desert, due to it's lack of trees and vegetation, will lead to higher temperatures due to the lack of oxygen in the day time. this will send temperatures soaring, of course.

Then, how about the forest? in a normal forest there is a lot of oxygen, so there will be low temperatures compared to the desert. this means that oxygen and other gases availability affects the temperatures of the world around it.

Oxygen is part of water, and water is usually rather cold, and it also contains hydrogen. hydrogen therefore is also a gas that cools air temperature down, logically.
 

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Once you figure out how fluid dynamics work, you will be all set. You can just network with your molecular physicist and biochemist friends and come up with some radical theories, dude. Make sure at least one of them is a woman, preferably the chemist. That way you can breed and there will be one more smart person in the world.
 

Lord Tammerlain

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This is the study of climate and weather. if we were to observe that the climate depends on where the oceans and mountains are, and, what type of ocean it is receiving wind from, then there would be a 'formula' for each region, yes?

So, where does wind come from? it usually comes from air pressure that gets generated from waves in the ocean and mountains that the air pressure gets put to the test with. this wind brings temperatures high in the air from place to place, or, at least alters them. the wind itself comes from gaseous exchanges between the rest of the air. wind is worst where there is a hurricane and this comes from the oceans, of course, where the gases are 'mixed' by the ocean currents. this leaves us with the hurricane as the water will swell around making the air more dense, yet a hurricane comes from low pressure systems, where the the winds are swirled around with a 'sudden exchange of great force.' this could be from a whirl pool too, as the wind would be sucked into the ocean in the maw of the pool, and then continue spinning around when the maw closes, yes?

Now, if the wind alters the climate of the place, there must be ways for the pressure to grow and recede. in the desert the wind plays on the dunes, not the dunes on the wind, so we could say that when the pressure meets little resistance, through stable amounts of air in various gas like mixtures - as there is less oxygen in the desert, then the mixture will change, and the air will 'blow.'

Are you saying the wind is generated by the waves of water in the ocean?

If so I believe that is incorrect. The waves are generated by the wind (among other sources)

Wind is gen
 

Deuce

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Ocean waves do not cause wind. For gods sake you are wrong n every single topic you post, OP.
 

BrettNortje

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Rethinking my stance on weather generation and other natural phenomenon like this, it has become obvious to me that motion itself is generated by 'heat.' heat gives things mass, as ti binds them through electrons, which are a form of heat - all negative spin things are, logically. this is because the negative energy is the weak force of heat, and the strong force of dead mass, or, positively spinning particles leads to magnetism, as, they are held together though the heat, and, gravitate towards each other.

So, if the wind and waves are caused by electromagnetism, then what is the cause of this 'heat' or 'energy?' i would say it is due to the currents, which must come from rivers diving into oceans, as no energy is every destroyed, but merely changes forms. then there are whales swimming around, and plates in the ocean moving too - how can energy be created to generate wind and waves in any other way?

Now, if the wind is 'colder than the season' this is because of the high pressure in the ocean being stressed, due to an excess of the same gases buffeting each other, and then resulting in 'wind.' the waves are caused by the wind, quite right, as the wind goes in all directions, and cold air sinks, as hot air rises.

They say it is warmer at sea than on land, and i think this is also due to the absence of land. it is very cold up at the top of a mountain, yes? it is also very cold at the bottom of the ocean, of course. this means that the temperature is due to the mixed radiation or heat storage points of the world - a flat ocean? this will be all over at sea level, meaning that the sunlight will stop at that altitude all over the world, creating mixtures of gases that defy each other, due to the 'similar charge' or 'magnetic frequency,' or temperature due to a filter on the ocean that stops the sunlight to some extent.

This leads to wind, waves, and hot and cold fronts. when we have a high pressure, it is usually stable, but a low pressure would be where winds of a similar type meet up and compliment each other, bringing the extreme weather to the shore.
 

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This is the study of climate and weather. if we were to observe that the climate depends on where the oceans and mountains are, and, what type of ocean it is receiving wind from, then there would be a 'formula' for each region, yes?

So, where does wind come from? it usually comes from air pressure that gets generated from waves in the ocean and mountains that the air pressure gets put to the test with. this wind brings temperatures high in the air from place to place, or, at least alters them. the wind itself comes from gaseous exchanges between the rest of the air. wind is worst where there is a hurricane and this comes from the oceans, of course, where the gases are 'mixed' by the ocean currents. this leaves us with the hurricane as the water will swell around making the air more dense, yet a hurricane comes from low pressure systems, where the the winds are swirled around with a 'sudden exchange of great force.' this could be from a whirl pool too, as the wind would be sucked into the ocean in the maw of the pool, and then continue spinning around when the maw closes, yes?

Now, if the wind alters the climate of the place, there must be ways for the pressure to grow and recede. in the desert the wind plays on the dunes, not the dunes on the wind, so we could say that when the pressure meets little resistance, through stable amounts of air in various gas like mixtures - as there is less oxygen in the desert, then the mixture will change, and the air will 'blow.'

What causes wind?
 
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