Le Nouveau Paradigme

Le Nouveau Paradigme

Commencer à penser par soi même c'est déjà faire partie de la solution

L'incidence des éruptions solaires sur la Terre

Publié par Dav sur 10 Mars 2012, 11:36am

Catégories : #Soleil


Une éruption solaire qui s'est produite mardi soir touche actuellement notre Terre. Mais quelle incidence ont ces tempêtes solaires sur nous, habitants de la Terre?


Le soleil est une énorme masse de gaz en activité, qui émet des radiations de tous genres qui influencent la vie sur Terre. L'activité solaire est parfois telle que des explosions se produisent à la surface de l'étoile, provoquées par une accumulation d'énergie magnétique et dégageant plus d'énergie que d'habitude.

Concrètement, l'humain ne risque pas grand-chose lorsqu'une tempête solaire se déclenche. Le champ magnétique terrestre est en général apte à absorber la plus grande partie des radiations solaires. Les hommes n'observent pas de changement particulier, si ce n'est l'apparition d'aurores boréales, qui sont provoquées par l'interaction entre les particules chargées du vent solaire et la haute atmosphère.

Mais si l'homme ne subit pas directement les conséquences des éruptions solaires, ses habitudes peuvent néanmoins être perturbées.

Les particules provenant du soleil peuvent endommager les engins spatiaux et même blesser les astronautes. Le fonctionnement des satellites peut également être perturbé, tout comme les lignes électriques de la Terre. Les communications longue distance peuvent donc être altérées, et certaines régions privées d'électricité.

Les éruptions solaires ont déjà causé de grosses perturbations dans le passé. En 1989, le Québec était privé d'électricité pendant neuf heures suite à un tel phénomène, et en 1921 des incendies s'étaient déclenchés suite à une violente tempête solaire.

La dernière éruption solaire en date, qui s'est produite cette semaine et qui est considérée comme la plus grosse tempête solaire de ces cinq dernières années, n'a pour l'instant pas provoqué de dégâts.




Par:Manon Le Boulengé


publi 3-4"Vers un nouveau paradigme"

2012 et aprés


Commenter cet article

dioex 12/03/2012 00:03

voilà plusieurs articles:


















Ce sont des articles assez généraux, après pour les études plus précises sur les différentes hormones, neurotransmetteurs et gènes impliqués par les variations des conditions électromagnétiques
sur terre et dans l'espace , il faut avoir étudier la physiologie humaine en condition normale et en apesanteur, ce qui est éventuellement un peu trop spécialisé.

Une petite introduction générale à l'astrochronobiologie:

"Chronoastrobiology: are we at the threshold of a new science? Is there a critical mass for scientific research?" A simple photograph of the planet earth from outer space was one of the greatest
contributions of space exploration. It drove home in a glance that human survival depends upon the wobbly dynamics in a thin and fragile skin of water and gas that covers a small globe in a
mostly cold and vast universe. This image raised the stakes in understanding our place in that universe, in finding out where we came from and in choosing a path for survival. Since that landmark
photograph was taken, new astronomical and biomedical information and growing computer power have been revealing that organic life, including human life, is and has been connected to invisible
(non-photic) forces, in that vast universe in some surprising ways. Every cell in our body is bathed in an external and internal environment of fluctuating magnetism. It is becoming clear that
the fluctuations are primarily caused by an intimate and systematic interplay between forces within the bowels of the earth--which the great physician and father of magnetism William Gilbert
called a 'small magnet'--and the thermonuclear turbulence within the sun, an enormously larger magnet than the earth, acting upon organisms, which are minuscule magnets. It follows and is also
increasingly apparent that these external fluctuations in magnetic fields can affect virtually every circuit in the biological machinery to a lesser or greater degree, depending both on the
particular biological system and on the particular properties of the magnetic fluctuations. The development of high technology instruments and computer power, already used to visualize the human
heart and brain, is furthermore making it obvious that there is a statistically predictable time structure to the fluctuations in the sun's thermonuclear turbulence and thus to its magnetic
interactions with the earth's own magnetic field and hence a time structure to the magnetic fields in organisms. Likewise in humans, and in at least those other species that have been studied,
computer power has enabled us to discover statistically defined endogenous physiological rhythms and further direct effects that are associated with these invisible geo- and heliomagnetic cycles.
Thus, what once might have been dismissed as noise in both magnetic and physiological data does in fact have structure. And we may be at the threshold of understanding the biological and medical
meaning and consequences of these patterns and biological-astronomical linkages as well. Structures in time are called chronomes; their mapping in us and around us is called chronomics. The
scientific study of chronomes is chronobiology. And the scientific study of all aspects of biology related to the cosmos has been called astrobiology. Hence we may dub the new study of time
structures in biology with regard to influences from cosmo- helio- and geomagnetic rhythms chronoastrobiology. It has, of course, been understood for centuries that the movements of the earth in
relation to the sun produce seasonal and daily cycles in light energy and that these have had profound effects on the evolution of life. It is now emerging that rhythmic events generated from
within the sun itself, as a large turbulent magnet in its own right, can have direct effects upon life on earth. Moreover, comparative studies of diverse species indicate that there have also
been ancient evolutionary effects shaping the endogenous chronomic physiological characteristics of life. Thus the rhythms of the sun can affect us not only directly, but also indirectly through
the chronomic patterns that solar magnetic rhythms have created within our physiology in the remote past. For example, we can document the direct exogenous effects
of given specific solar wind events upon human blood pressure and heart rate. We also have evidence of endogenous internal rhythms in blood pressure and heart rate
that are close to but not identical to the period length of rhythms in the solar wind. These were installed genetically by natural selection at some time in the
distant geological past. This interpretive model of the data makes the prediction that the internal and external influences on heart rate and blood pressure can reinforce or cancel each other out
at different times. A study of extensive clinical and physiological data shows that the interpretive model is robust and that internal and external effects are indeed augmentative at a
statistically significant level. Chronoastrobiological studies are contributing to basic science--that is, our understanding is being expanded as we recognize heretofore unelaborated linkages of
life to the complex dynamics of the sun, and even to heretofore unelaborated evolutionary phenomena. Once, one might have thought of solar storms as mere transient
'perturbations' to biology, with no lasting importance. Now we are on the brink of understanding that solar turbulences have played a role in shaping endogenous
physiological chronomes. There is even documentation for correlations between solar magnetic cycles and psychological swings, eras of belligerence and of certain
expressions of sacred or religious feelings. Chronoastrobiology can surely contribute to practical applications as well as to basic science. It can help develop refinements in our ability to live
safely in outer space, where for example at the distance of the moon the magnetic influences of the sun will have an effect upon humans unshielded by the earth's native magnetic field. We should
be better able to understand these influences as physiological and mechanical challenges, and to improve our estimations of the effects of exposure. Chronoastrobiology moreover holds great
promise in broadening our perspectives and powers in medicine and public health right here upon the surface of the earth. Even the potential relevance of chronoastrobiology for practical
environmental and agricultural challenges cannot be ruled out at this early stage in our understanding of the apparently ubiquitous effects of magnetism and hence perhaps of solar magnetism on life. The evidence already mentioned that fluctuations in solar magnetism can influence gross clinical phenomena such as rates
of strokes and heart attacks, and related cardiovascular variables such as blood pressure and heart rate, should illustrate the point that the door is open to broad studies of clinical
implications. The medical value of better understanding magnetic fluctuations as sources of variability in human physiology falls into several categories: 1) The design of improved analytical and
experimental controls in medical research. Epidemiological analyses require that the multiple sources causing variability in physiological functions and clinical phenomena be identified and
understood as thoroughly as possible, in order to estimate systematic alterations of any one variable. 2) Preventive medicine and the individual patients'care. There are no flat 'baselines', only
reference chronomes. Magnetic fluctuations can be shown statistically to exacerbate health problems in some cases. The next step should be to determine whether vulnerable individuals can be
identified by individual monitoring. Such vulnerable patients may then discover that they have the option to avoid circumstances associated with anxiety during solar storms, and/or pay special attention to their medication or other treatments. Prehabilitation by self-help can hopefully complement and eventually replace much costly
rehabilitation. 3) Basic understanding of human physiological mechanisms. The chronomic organization of physiology implies a much more subtle dynamic integration of functions than is generally
appreciated. All three categories of medical value in turn pertain to the challenges for space science of exploring and colonizing the solar system. The earth's
native magnetic field acts like an enormous umbrella that offers considerable protection on the surface from harsh solar winds of charged particl

Dav 12/03/2012 07:11

Trop sympa merci

Dioex 11/03/2012 19:54

Mon cher Dav,

Si tu veux faire un article ou en apprendre plus sur ce sujet avec des références scientifiques fiables, pubmed est une base de donnée tout à fait interressante. Avec des mots clés comme
geomagnetic storm par exemple tu trouveras des articles sur ce sujet qui permettent de faire le lien entre les vagues d'ionisation solaires et le fonctionnement du corps humain.

Un seul article serait un peu limitant et un chercheur de lumière de ta trempe voudra surement en savoir plus.

Très bonne soirée, que la force et la connaissance de la force soit avec toi



Dav 11/03/2012 20:31

Pourrais tu nous proposer un lien Dioex, merci deta collaboration éclairée

Dioex 11/03/2012 17:49

Salut Dav,

Sur le plan humain, les tempetes geomagnétiques provoquent des accidents cardiovasculaires (infarctus du myocarde, accident vasculaire cérébral), des décompensation psychotiques aigues ainsi
qu'une prise de risque sur la route avec une augmentation de l'accidentologie. En gros plus de consultations aux urgences en général. Donc si ça impacte directement les humains et gravement
certaines fois.

C'est connu depuis assez longtemps et on peut citer par exemple "nos rythmes vitaux reflets des lois du cosmos" par Michel Gauquelin de 1979 qui fait une petite synthèse de tout ça avec les
connaissances de l'époque.

bonne fin de dimanche à toi, à la prochaine

Dav 11/03/2012 19:25

Merci de cette info Dioex! Si tu as un article je le publierai avec plaisir tu peux me contacter par mail...Amitiés

Nous sommes sociaux !

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