Wednesday, December 26, 2012

Christmas Tornados

December 26th, 2012

I am currently on the east coast.  As I have no permanent monitoring equipment in place on the west coast to monitor my typically supervised signals when I am not there, signals that might someday relay a correlation of these measured signals from the Pacific Ocean to the appearance of tornadoes in the continent, I don’t know what was happening in the atmosphere on the Pacific coast prior to the appearance of the multitude of tornadoes that appeared in the continent yesterday, Christmas day. 

Reports say there were no fatalities.  However, hereby would like to express my sympathies to those affected by these storms. 

With any luck, someday I may be able to relay something worthwhile from these monitoring efforts.  That is to say, with any dedicated and permanent monitoring equipment, maybe some significant advance warning system might come to fruition to give advance warning as to the likelihood of the appearance of tornados in the interior of the United States. 


December 25-26 storm: record Christmas tornado outbreak in South, heavy snow, rain to north

Thursday, December 6, 2012

Widely Fluctuating Signals of Late

December 5th, 2012

Of late, the measured signals have been fluctuating widely, both stronger and weaker than the recent norm of signal strengths.  It appears that the signals are weakening to their normal levels of a few years back, or so.  I am unsure if this shift in signal strength is due merely to the change in seasons or if something more significant is taking place.  Too bad I have not been able to outfit permanent monitoring apparatus for my studies.  Maybe at some point in the future I will.