Professor Of Physics & Mathematics at Northumbria University, Valentina Zharkova is a solar physicist.
In fact, she is probably the world’s leading solar physicist.
The Sun is the primary driver of Earth’s climate change.
This isn’t debatable.
Its sheer size and power have a profound impact on our planet’s climate system.
Consider the immense size and energy output of the Sun. It is an enormous, blazing sphere of hot plasma (or whatever it is). The energy emitted by the Sun is so substantial that it dwarfs any other energy source available to Earth.
The Sun’s energy reaches Earth in the form of electromagnetic radiation, which includes visible light, ultraviolet (UV) rays, and infrared radiation. This energy is crucial for sustaining life, as it provides warmth and drives various climatic processes.
Another crucial factor is sunspots, which are dark, cooler regions that periodically appear on the Sun’s surface. They follow an approximately 11-year pattern and, during periods of high sunspot activity, the Sun emits more energy and solar radiation which influences Earth’s climate.
Then there are solar flares which are intense bursts of energy and radiation that occur on the Sun’s surface. They are often associated with the sudden release of magnetic energy in the form of a bright flash and a surge of high-energy particles. Solar flares can emit X-rays, ultraviolet radiation and charged particles which can have a significant impact on Earth’s upper atmosphere and can potentially disrupt satellite communications, power grids, and other technological systems, as well as the climate.
Valentina joined me for a conversation in which she uses slides to explain things. It’s rather complex, but the basic idea is that sun spots are a crucial vector.
Before you cite “chemtrails” and “weather modification”, it is indeed true that those things are happening, but their impact is probably localised if Valentina’s calculations are correct.
Because, again, the Sun is too powerful.
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