The New Physics of Bio-mimicry – Vortex Basics – Fractals – Geophysical Fluid Dynamics

The New Physics of Bio-mimicry

http://www.feandft.com/vortex_basics.htm

This a visual tour with accompanying links to the evidence of the Vortex nature of our Curved Electric Universe. This version has been stripped down for easier assimilation for those new to these subjects.

It is best to scroll through this page rapidly a few times so that you get the feel of where it is going. Then start reading the pages from the link on each picture, starting from the beginning.

Schauberger’s Wooden Water Pipe Vortices

Geophysical Fluid Dynamics

Geophysical Fluid Dynamics (GFD) is the study of fluids that are rotating and/or stratified. The two primary examples are the Earth’s atmosphere and oceans. Technically, any fluid on the earth is in a rotating frame of reference but it is only the slow and large scale motion of fluids that experiences the Coriolis force (really pseudo-force) to a significant degree.

Incidentally, low pressure systems corresponds to cloudy or wet weather whereas high pressure systems are usually clear and dry. This is illustrated in the pictures below, the red arrows represent the forcing due to pressure and the black the Coriolis force.

p5p6

The above analysis was for the case where f > 0 which means that the frame of reference is rotating counter-clockwise. Since the low pressure system induces counter-clockwise motion as well, we call this cyclonic since the motion of the eddy rotates in the same sense as the ambient frame of reference. In the case of a high pressure system the motion is said to beanticyclonic. In both instances, if instead f < 0

https://math.uwaterloo.ca/applied-mathematics/current-undergraduates/continuum-and-fluid-mechanics-students/am-463-students/geophysical-fluid

Interpolation seen as a geometric connection

On the Coupling Between an Ideal Fluid and Immersed Particles

http://www.geometry.caltech.edu/pubs.html

Boussinesq approximation (water waves)

The Boussinesq approximation for water waves takes into account the vertical structure of the horizontal and verticalflow velocity. This results in non-linear partial differential equations, called Boussinesq-type equations, which incorporate frequency dispersion (as opposite to the shallow water equations, which are not frequency-dispersive). Incoastal engineering, Boussinesq-type equations are frequently used in computer models for the simulation of water waves in shallow seas and harbours.

While the Boussinesq approximation is applicable to fairly long waves – that is, when the wavelength is large compared to the water depth – the Stokes expansion is more appropriate for short waves (when the wavelength is of the same order as the water depth, or shorter).

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Boussinesq_approximation_(water_waves)

http://books.google.ca/books?hl=en&lr=&id=gtqjx_wuuDMC&oi=fnd&pg=PR9&dq=Greenspan+rotating+fluids&ots=BM7hlTfxD2&sig=X5CLlnzzEc8G8nNehDOzdJvSjxU#v=onepage&q=Greenspan%20rotating%20fluids&f=false

Other Flow Modeling Possibilities 

http://sbc.oma.be/coflmopo.html

 

Unraveling the Mind of God

-by Robert Matthews

 

2b continued

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