A new theory has emerged as a possible explanation for climate change. Human generated electromagnetic radiation may contribute to global warming by diverting a natural energy force termed KELEA (kinetic energy limiting electrostatic attraction) from its presumed association with cosmic rays. This theory states that cosmic ray delivered KELEA normally participates in the formation of clouds, by transforming electrostatically inert particles into electrostatic aerosols capable of acting as cloud condensation nuclei (CCN). These clouds then act as a reflective barrier to some of the infrared radiation from the sun, thereby, reducing the earth’s heat.
KELEA theory also suggests that the increase in electromagnetic activity and shifting electrical fields due to the popularization of wireless technology have been competitively withdrawing some of the KELEA from the incoming cosmic rays and from its natural function of cloud formation and climate stability.
With further KELEA studies, researchers hope to understand its principles and involvement in the activation of water and other fluids. At a sufficient level of activation, separated electrical charges on water molecules can directly absorb KELEA, leading to further activation. This kind of fluid activation could provide additional means of managing climate change, and could offer other industrial applications, not only for water but also as applied to gasoline, diesel, and gases. Activated gasoline burns more completely, with less hydrocarbon and carbon monoxide emission and at a reduced temperature. Further testing of this theory could have profound effects on our environment and our shared future.
Source: John Martin, “KELEA, Cosmic Rays, Cloud Formation and Electromagnetic Radiation: Electropollution as a Possible Explanation of Climate Change” Atmospheric and Climate Sciences, March 1, 2016, http://file.scirp.org/pdf/ACS_2016030114370302.pdf
Student Researcher: Audrey Shannon Johnson (San Francisco State University)
Faculty Evaluator: Kenn Burrows (San Francisco State University)