Earth’s magnetic field is collapsing and it is affecting the climate

At the time I researched the topic back in 2008 and released the book in 2009, most published papers spoke of a 10% drop in the strength of the Magnetic Field. The field has weakened by 5% over the period 1850-1970 and an additional collapse of 5% took place in the period 1970-2000. Now it seems that in the last decade the Magnetic field has weakened by another 5% in the last decade. Not only a drop of 15% in total but the collapse seems to be accelerating. Although the Mail Online article asks the reader to forget about global warming but the opposite should be the case since I believe that, the Global Warming and the Magnetic field weakening are two sides of the same coin. In my research on Earth Temperature page of this site, a direct link is established between the strength of the Magnetic field in the Thermosphere layer of the Atmosphere (100 – 700 km above surface) and the temperature variation on the surface of Earth. Simply put, the weaker the Magnetic field gets, the higher the thermal radiation at the Thermosphere layer. The entrapment of Sun’s charged particles, such as Protons, by the Magnetic field causes the Protons to travel at a high speed along the Magnetic field force lines. The collisions of some of those Protons with the low density air gases in the Thermosphere region such as Oxygen and Nitrogen produce heat that ranges from 500 degree Celsius above the magnetic poles to 2000 degree Celsius above the mid distance between the magnetic poles, or the magnetic equator. The collapse of the magnetic field force lines invites such Protons to travel faster between the two poles; at a maximum speed at mid-point and at a minimum speed above the Poles where Protons slow down and reach lower altitude causing the Aurora Borealis and Aurora Australis lights. More energy is produced from collisions at higher speeds  of  such Protons with air molecules. Accordingly higher thermal radiation gets to the surface of Earth, causing Global Warming to occur.

article-2545465-1AFF710A00000578-793_634x305Also, the collapse of the Magnetic field allows more Protons to penetrate to Earth’s surface, especially at the time of explosions on the Sun’s surface or Coronal Mass Ejection (CME). Not only do power grids get bathed by a large volume of Protons or positive currents that can bring electric circuits to overheat but also they will affect life on the planet as I elaborate more on Sky Phenomena page of this site.

About T.Niazi

Tarek S. Niazi holds a Bachelor degree and a Master degree in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science respectively. He worked at IBM for twenty-five years in various positions. As an entrepreneur, he established and ran investment, consulting, and project integration services companies. Niazi’s interests run the gamut from geology to history, astronomy to theology, and most of the sciences, including physics. His global travels have given him a deep appreciation for the mosaic of life and culture on Earth.
This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

7 Responses to Earth’s magnetic field is collapsing and it is affecting the climate

  1. Agent Orange says:

    Great theory accept that you misappropriated gamma radiation with Protons.

  2. Peter A. Crooks says:

    I know there are a lot of questions about the magnetosphere and I don’t claim to be a scientist. With that said, I think the ice caps are responsible for the generation of the magnetosphere. What are your thoughts?

    • T.Niazi says:

      The empirical model that I developed for the radiation emanating from the Thermosphere region where most the magnetic field force lines lie, explains why the Temperature Belts are formed on the surface of Earth and if by relocating the magnetic poles, the Temperature Belts shall tilt along. Please refer to page Earth Temperature for more

  3. Salvatore Del Prete says:

    It is the opposite the weaker the geo magnetic field is when combined with weak solar magnetic fields the colder the climate will become.

  4. Salvatore Del Prete says:

    Possible relationship to climate[edit]
    There is evidence that geomagnetic excursions may be associated with episodes of rapid short-term climatic cooling during periods of continental glaciation (ice ages).[5]


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s