Michael A. Persinger, Conversion Energy from the Movement of the Solar System through Universal Pressure: Reflections Inseismic Events and Global Temperatures, ILCPA Volume 36, International Letters of Chemistry, Physics and Astronomy (Volume 36)
    The velocity (~242 km·s<sup>-1</sup>) of the Solar System around the galactic center within the universal pressure (~10<sup>-10</sup> Pascal) produces energies within the earth’s volume that is equivalent to that released by the sum of all earthquakes per unit time. The available energy within the earth and solar volume from the expected spatial variations of this pressure along this perimeter, which requires about 250 million years to traverse, can accommodate the increased geomagnetic activity from the expanding solar corona over the last approximately 100 years as well as the increase in global warming. Inferences of a varying structure of space that may explain the periodicity and range in solar cycles as well as anomalous minimums (such as the Maunder phenomenon) suggest a central galactic singularity with spatial ripples exhibiting peak-to-peak troughs that approximate the earth’s circumference and frequencies in the order of 7 to 8 Hz. The precise velocity-universal pressure flux density may also explain the millilux-range magnitude of the earth’s night (air) glow. These results and the application of these concepts indicate that origins of seismicity, slow drifts in the intensity of geomagnetic activity, and global warming (and cooling) trends are products of differential interactions with quantitative fluctuations in sub-matter space and that the subtle variations encountered as the Solar System moves along this 10<sup>21</sup> m perimeter may be more significant than previously assumed.
    Geomagnetic Activity, Global Warming, Lectron Mass Equivalence, Night Glow, Seismicity, Solar System