Publication of a solar – hydrospheric causation and application study
A research study of mine has recently been published by the Hydrological Sciences Journal . This paper may present the strongest arguments to date, within the scientific peer review domain, that solar forcing can account for a plurality of the global hydrosphere’s long term circulation phenomena. It is also apparently the first paper to explicitly identify links between the full thickness of the atmosphere and solar cycles (in a key region of circulation). Another overlapping result includes the exercise of these lagged and statistically significant correlations to forecast river flows years in advance.
Perhaps as I suggest in a subsequent post, a long term impact of this paper will lead to major structural corrections in fields including weather, cyclone and climate forecasting, drought attributions, ocean acidification attributions, ozone hole attributions, volcanic climate causation attributions, ocean circulation misconceptions (AMOC for example), polar ice and global temperature attributions, galactic cosmic ray (gcr) – atmospheric moisture attributions, greenhouse gas – atmospheric moisture attributions, and paleoclimate reconstructions.
I am also mindful that further work could lead to other outcomes, and I welcome critical attention from any and every peer. Aside from the evidence provided in supporting posts at this site, I feel that these structural changes are possible because the paper strikes a new solution path, provides highly reproducible and verifiable content, includes forecasts which are already proving out, offers explanations of climate features which cannot be explained by any current approach, and identifies a circulation mechanism which is aligned with and expands upon classical global circulation theories of Hadley and Walker.
The featured image is excerpted from the first two figures of a pre-publication version of that paper, and introduces relative decadal – scaled changes of solar irradiance to the equivalent changes in a wide variety of other hydroclimatologic variables, including the PDO, ENSO, the SOI, and streams of the Himalayas and the Southern Rockies.
The bottom partial frame covers a variation of a chart that I have also featured in an earlier post. It relates sub-decadal scaled cyclonic energies including those of hurricane scale, to the Atlantic Multidecadal Oscillation and a full atmosphere thickness temperature record associated with the southern Rocky Mountains (the upper Rio Grande watershed). I am working on a follow up paper which focuses on those three parameters.
The paper can be costly to some who are not in academia. Typically however the paper can be acquired without cost through one’s local library or a library at a local college.
 Article Title: Application of lagged correlations between solar cycles and hydrosphere components towards sub-decadal forecasts of streamflows in the Western USA.
Article DOI: 10.1080/02626667.2019.
Journal Title: Hydrological Sciences Journal ISSN: 2150-3435
Volume 64 Issue 2.
Author: Michael G. Wallace
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