Oliver Thewalt

    Oliver Thewalt

    Theoretical Physics | Quantum Biology | Dark Matter Research | Energy Consulting | Creation of Hydrogen ATOM in the Higgs Field >> Vote for Nobel Prize

    Ionospheric Epicenter in front of Earthquake LAIC Process CME LPE magnetic resonance

    Die tatsächliche Ursache für die Unmöglichkeit des Herunterkühlens bzw. Herunterfahrens der Nuklearanlage von Fukushima-Daiichi zur Verhinderung der drohenden Kernschmelze (Super-GAU) ist jedoch nicht in den Auswirkungen des Tsunami zu finden, sondern in einem Prozess welcher durch Sonnenaktivitäten VOR dem Erdbeben ausgelöst wurde, dem LAI-Coupling Prozess (Litosphären-Atmosphären-Ionosphären Kopplung, LAIC-Process).  

    LAI Coupling: a process of charge exchange between lithosphere, atmosphere and ionosphere as described by hundreds of scientific studies and already part of USGS and NOAA’s 2008 training seminars for seismic experts on remote sensing via satellites.


    Most prominent example: the tracked ‚atmospheric quake‘ in front of the Japan M 9, published by Prof. Kosuke Heki, of Hokkaido University in Sapporo, Japan:


    Quote: „A tantalizing question for seismologists and atmospheric scientists is whether this high-altitude electron bump, if confirmed by other studies, is a true early-warning signal for devastating earthquakes. Geophysicist Kosuke Heki of Hokkaido University in Sapporo, Japan, who reports the suggestive buildups in a new scientific paper, thinks that it could be.


    “The claim that earthquakes are inherently unpredictable might not be true, at least for M9 [magnitude 9] class earthquakes,” Heki writes in an article accepted for publication in Geophysical Research Letters, a journal of the American Geophysical Union.


    The study suggests that the total electron content, or TEC, in the ionosphere starts increasing as much as eight percent above background levels prior to massive earthquakes, with the biggest effect above the rupturing fault.


    The electron buildup before the Japan earthquake started 40 minutes before disaster struck.


    The time involved in retrieving and analyzing the TEC data would make it difficult to use the information as a potential earthquake warning, the researcher says. For some scientists, even the notion of an earthquake precursor is controversial. Another earthquake expert, not involved in the study, said the data is interesting and should be studied in the future, but he is not completely convinced that change in TEC is an earthquake precursor.


    Days after the devastating magnitude 9.0 Tohoku-Oki earthquake struck Japan, Heki downloaded data from satellites that are part of the GPS Earth Observation Network. He was interested in oscillations of the TEC when acoustic waves echo from the epicenter into the ionosphere.