These unstable air currents subsequently spawn massive thunderstorms over the warm ocean waters west of Africa ... which, if conditions are just right, fuel the creation of a “tropical depression.”
“Tropical depressions” form low pressure centers and begin to rotate slowly around these centers for two reasons:
This is coupled with another physical effect called “conservation of angular momentum” (the same phenomenon exhibited by skaters when they pull in their arms, and thus spin faster) – the tighter the winds swirl around the center, the faster they must spin ....
This warm, upwardly rising ocean air leaves below it a region of increasingly low pressure … which more in rushing ocean air attempts to equalize. As the original water vapor-laden air rises higher, it also gets cooler … and eventually the moisture it contains condenses out and falls as massive rain. In the process of condensing, this rain releases “latent heat” into the surrounding air, heating it even more, so it rises faster, and more outside air has to rush in below to equalize the even more rapidly decreasing pressure.
in turn, accelerates the inward spin and upward motion of the
rotating mass of air as more rising moisture condenses, releasing
more rainfall ... which releases more latent heat, etc., etc., etc.
Eventually, the spin rate of this “organized,” moisture-laden air
exceeds 39 mph (I wonder who picked THAT intriguing “magic” number
…) and our unnamed “tropical depression” officially becomes a named
The “Category” into which a hurricane is placed by the National Hurricane Center is rated according to the rotating sustained winds around the central “eye” (above).
“Category 5” is the maximum wind rating on the current “Saffir-Simpson” scale -- although Hurricane Andrew was reported to have come ashore with sustained winds of over 200 miles per hour … before the anemometers at Homestead Air Force Base were destroyed.
Again, in conventional meteorological theory, since this immense
power ultimately comes from warm, evaporating ocean water … once the
storm hits (literally) “dry land,” it is deprived of its primary
energy source and must inevitably wind down … but not before doing
incalculable damage to lives and property ashore ….
So, where does our
Hyperdimensional Model come into play in this
scenario? Hyperdimensional Physics is essentially a physics of rotation.
This is a volume (if the storm’s height is modeled as a flattened donut, stretching up to over 40,000 feet – below) totaling approximately two million cubic miles (!) of howling wind and water ….
In the Hyperdimensional Model, rotating masses act differently than
masses which are not rotating; and this is especially true when
their interactions take place in a gravitational field. These major
dynamic anomalies - which completely contradict both Newtonian
Mechanics and Einstein’s Relativity - have been confirmed in a
remarkable laboratory experiments carried out over 30
years ago by the late physicist, Dr. Bruce DePalma.
As DePalma himself described it:
Leaving aside, for the moment, the theoretical explanations for DePalma’s astonishing experimental results, it can be seen on the
graph that the spinning mass flies higher, faster... and falls
farther, faster … than the non-spinning mass. As DePalma noted -
this completely violates the “normal” rules of all the physics we’ve
If DePalma’s startling results are accurate, and “spinning masses”
in fact rise higher (for a given upward force, and in the same
gravitational field) compared to non-spinning masses - then in a
vast, spinning hurricane - with horizontal howling winds
approaching 200 miles per hour circling the “eye” – there should be
a small but measurable additional upwardly directed force assisting
the already present warm air “buoyancy effect.”