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North American EFS

North American EFS

This is the best weather chart model to examine in order to predict earthquakes. What you are looking for is a line of similar weather systems.

You can get the site from here:
http://weather.gc.ca/ensemble/naefs/cartes_e.html
What you will see is the chart forecasting “precipitation” in the following 24 hours.

What you want is to choose a different chart type. Get the “Pressure at sea level”. On the animation above, the first chart (forecast for Thurdsay, 13th February 2014) shows a line of three Low pressure areas.

I believe that this set up indicates a large magnitude earthquake is due. Te situation changed for the next one in the series. That is a regular phenomenon with the weather immediately following a large earthquake.

When the system remains similar the three lows or cyclones appearing in almost every chart following, the situation is likely to be due to increased volcanic activity.

Such a situation always seems to be accompanied by freezing weather if there are volcanic eruptions likely. Snow on the other hand tends to occur when a large earthquake is the most likely.

Less common is when there are three anticyclones or Highs on one or more of the charts. I believe the same effect is forecast when that happens.

I made a mess of this collection. No excuses but you can read what I collected them for from the dates on them. The older ones were still available when I got them but I forgot to separate them by the day.

It isn’t important as the set-up appears aagain with the run for the following day. One thing to note is that all Lows on the mainland will eventually arrive at western Europe usually via Newfoundland through Iceland to Scotland or Norway. It is rare for the weather to go on another route.

It NEVER happens that an High leaves the continent for northern Europe. Like I said, when the weather changes it is because of the other geo-phenomena.

Highs produce occur with particularly powerful events and consequentially disperse when the event occurs. If you watch the systems leaving North America and keep an eye on the SED or NEIC earthquake lists, you will realise that when either type of vortex, an High or a Low leaves the continent a corresponding earthquake occurs in the Aleutians/Kuril Islands or somewhere in South America (Chile or Argentina.) That doesn’t happen so often with Lows.

The relationship is a very strong geometrical one. The epicentres are abut 80 degrees from the centre of the “limb” of the weather system, where it leaves the continent. I use the term limb in the nautical navigational sense f the term. The limb of the sun or moon is  the part of the circumference that touches the horizon when a navigational reading is made.

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