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El Nino and Slowing Rotation

Article: <6gao63$> 
Subject: El Nino and Slowing Rotation
Date: 6 Apr 1998 14:17:39 GMT

In article <6g3oqr$eih@pmgm.Stanford.EDU> John Ladasky writes:
>> It is a Comet Visible, as the Zetas stated in 1995, below.  
>> I might add to the signs of its approach a decreasing 
>> rotation speed, now absurdly attributed to El Nino.  If 
>> weather could slow a planet down, then we'd have NO 
>> rotation by now!  How many storms do you suppose this 
>> old world has seen?
> Do you understand tidal friction, Nancy?  Or conservation
> of angular momentum?  

Do you understand cumulative effect?  Don't you state that rotation is
the result of something that was set in motion eons ago, and being
conserved?  The Zetas have argued that rotation is NOT simply
conservation of motion, is caused by the swirling motion of the core
which is not homogeneous.  The statement got ridiculed by the
conservation of motion flock.  If more water around the middle on a
planet could slow it down, then the opposite would speed it up,
correct?   We'll hear the spinning skater explanation next, where as
she pulls in her arms she spins faster.  So lets assume that you are
correct, and bad weather and heated expanded oceans are like the skater
spinning with her arms out.  So likewise then cold oceans and calm air
makes the Earth rotate faster?  When is the last record of an INCREASE
in rotation speed, John?  We've had El Nino's coming and going now fo
r some decades, so the increase should be apparent as well as the
decrease, right?  Below, the existing ZetaTalk on Rotation.

(Begin ZetaTalk[TM])
Rotation of a planet is dependent on many factors, only one of which is
the initial motion attained coming out of a big bang.  Take the
instance of your Earth, during the passage of her brother, the 12th
Planet.  Rotation slows and then stops, for days, and then after
passage resumes to the same pace as before.  This is because of the
other factors involved in rotation, which remain in place in your Solar
System and have their grip on the Earth.  

Rotation is due to a mobility difference between the core of a planet
and the surface, and for lack of a better analogy we relate this to a
dog chasing its tail.  The core of the Earth is liquid, and mobile, and
has a mind of its own.  As the Earth moves in its orbit around the Sun,
the relationship of the core of the Earth to surrounding influences
changes.  A child standing on a merry-go-round and wishing to face his
mother must himself turn a complete circle in order to do this.  In
like manner, the heavy core of the Earth moves to face or escape
magnetically related forces in the Universe about your Solar System,
dragging the surface with it.  The core is not homogeneous everywhere
and thus parts of it are strongly attracted or repulsed to this part or
that of the Universe about it, so motion in the core is constant.  No
sooner does a part of the core move to the far side of its liquid tomb,
then it finds itself presented with its old problem again, and sets
into motion once again.  

Now as the Earth takes 365 days to orbit the Sun, and rotation happens
once a day, it would seem at first glance that the merry-go-round
analogy is incorrect.  How could rotation started because of the
Earth's orbit, a yearly affair, turn into a daily rotation?  Motion is
not a controlled matter, as anyone riding a bike without brakes is
painfully aware.  In the liquid core of the Earth, there is little to
stop motion, once started, save the desire of parts of the core to
approach or escape magnetic influences in the Universe.  Rotation
starts because of these external influences, and thus is always in the
same direction.  The rate of rotation is due to the liquidity of the
core, as the brakes are never applied.  Thus, the parts of the core
that are moving away from an influence soon find that they have created
their problem again, as the motion of the Earth has placed these parts
back where they did not want to be!  Round and round, like a dog
chasing its tail.
(End ZetaTalk[TM])