Cyclone Yasi–a strange one

Usually cyclones dissipate quite quickly on landfall but Cyclone Yasi seems to have maintained its cyclonic nature after landfall.

In terms of Electric Universe (EU) theory cyclones/hurricanes are most likely powered by large Birkeland currents operating in dark plasma mode and reach their power when over sea water – a good electrical conductor if there ever was one on the earth’s surface. Land, by comparison, isn’t a good electrical conductor and it is this electrical resistance of land that would slow or stop the cyclone powering Birkeland currents from operating, resulting in the conversion of a strongly rotational vortex to a moving low pressure rain bearing atmospheric depression. The cause of the low atmospheric pressure remains unknown, but one mechanism might be an upward moving electric current counteracting gravitational forces.

So why has Yasi maintained its cyclonic nature over northern Queensland? Presently it is over the Great Artesian Basin (GAB),  and I think that it is this geological feature that has allowed Yasi to retain its cyclonic nature.  The late Lance Endersbee maintained that the GAB produced plutonic water from below the crust and if so would then act as a large electrical conductor between the earth’s surface and the earth’s subsurface, and thus would allow the existing Birkeland currents of the cyclone to maintain their flow into the earth.

And when cyclone Yasi moves off the GAB onto the adjoining land it should then be confronted with a highly resistive surface which should then stop the Birkeland currents and rotational motion should stop. If cyclone Yasi moves back into the Gulf of Carpentaria , it should then become stronger as the electrical conductivity of sea water is much higher than that of land.

We will wait and see.

About Louis Hissink

Retired exploration geologist
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