Earth body resonance
Main Article Content
The full range of 72h-forced, 72 superharmonic resonance periods, is detected in time-series of all 866 earthquakes of (robust averages of) Mw5.6+ from USGS, EMSC, and GFZ, 2015-2019 catalogs. The resonance is in the 55’–15 days long-periodic band (0.303 mHz–0.771605 μHz) at 99–67% confidence. Moreover, omitting of the 21 overrepresenting events has improved the result. The signal is clear, strong, and stable – demonstrating beyond doubt that Mw6.2+ seismicity arises due to long-periodic resonance. Remarkably, the natural mode’s cluster was detected too; it averaged 60.1’, while the overall strongest resonance period was also 59.9’, at 2.3 var%, or to within the 1Hz sampling rate – revealing that the 72 h forcer is the modulator of the Earth’s natural period via synchronization. The dominance property of the forcer also follows from detection of its many other fractional multiples: 14/5, 3/2, 5/12, 5/36, etc. After Schumann resonance discovery in the short band (extremely long band of the EM Spectrum), this is the second report ever of a full resonance bundle in any global data, and the first ever in tectonic earthquakes occurrences. The Mw6.2+ seismotectonics arises via resonance-rupture response of tectonic plates and regions to the resonant phase or its fractional multiples. Fundamental questions of geophysics including earthquake prediction can be solved if the Earth is taken to be a multi-oscillator nonlinear system. As an immediate benefit, the find enables a reliable partial seismic anti-forecasting (prediction of seismic quiescence), months ahead globally. This discovery of mechanically induced extreme-band energy on Earth invalidates the main (heat-transfer) geophysical hypothesis and thus should drastically diminish the role of chemistry in geosciences, specifically of geochemistry.
DOI:10.5281/2646487 | online first: 18 Apr 2019 CERN
Moon body resonance, 63(1):30-42
News Feature (2019). The most important scientific discovery of 2019: seismic universe. J. Geophys. 63(1):43-44
Authors who publish with this journal as of Vol. 63 agree to the following terms:
a. Authors share the copyright with this journal in equal parts (50% to the journal, 50% to the lead author), and grant the journal right of first publication, with the work after publication simultaneously licensed under Creative Commons Attribution License CC BY-NC-ND 4.0 that allows others to share the work with an acknowledgment of the work's authorship and initial publication in this journal.
b. Authors may enter into separate, additional contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository or publish it in a book), with an acknowledgment of its initial publication in this journal, and a reference to this copyright notice.
c. Authors are permitted and encouraged to post their work online (e.g., in institutional repositories or on their website) during the submission process, as this can lead to productive exchanges and earlier and greater citation of published work and better sales of the copyright.
Authors retain copyright and grant the Journal of Geophysics right of first publication, with the work three years after publication simultaneously licensed under the Creative Commons BY-NC-ND 4.0 License that allows others to share the work (with an acknowledgment of the work's authorship and initial publication in this journal), except for commercial purposes and for creating derivatives.
Authors can enter into separate, additional, but non-commercial contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository, but not publish it in a book), with an acknowledgment of its initial publication in this journal.
Authors are permitted and encouraged to post their work online (e.g., in institutional repositories or on their website) before and during the submission process, as that can lead to productive exchanges, as well as earlier and greater citation of published work (See The Effect of Open Access).
This journal is one of a handful of scholarly journals that publish original scientific works under CC BY-NC-ND 4.0 - the only Creative Commons license affording the authors' intellectual property absolute worldwide protection.
Journal of Geophysics is published under the scholar-publishers model, meaning authors do not surrender their copyright to us. Instead, and unlike corporate publishers like Elsevier or Springer Nature that resell copyright to third-parties for up to $80,000 (per paper, per transaction!), the Journal of Geophysics authors share copyright equally with this journal.
Therefore, all the proceeds from reselling copyright to third parties get shared to equal parts (50% to the journal, 50% to the lead author). Under the Berne Convention, this protection is an inheritable right that lasts for as long as the rightsholder lives + 50 years.
By submitting to this journal, the lead author, on behalf of all co-authors, grants permission to this journal to represent all co-authors in negotiating copyright sales and collecting proceeds. The lead author should negotiate with his/her co-authors the modalities of distributing the lead author's portion of the proceeds. Usually, this is per pre-agreed percentage of each co-author's contribution to creating the copyrighted work. (more...)
Brunton, S.L., Proctor, J.L., Kutz, J.N. (2016) Discovering governing equations from data by sparse identification of nonlinear dynamical systems. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. (PNAS) 113(15):3932-3937
Den Hartog, J. (1985). Mechanical Vibrations (4th Ed.) Dover Publications, New York
Dziewonski, A.M., Chou, T.‐A., Woodhouse, J.H. (1981) Determination of earthquake source parameters from waveform data for studies of global and regional seismicity. J. Geophys. Res. - Solid Earth 86(B4):2825-2852
Elghadamsi, F.E., Mohraz, B., Lee, C.T., Moayyad, P. (1988) Time-dependent power spectral density of earthquake ground motion. Soil Dyn. Earthq. Eng. 7(1):15-21
Grannan, A.M., Favier, B., Le Bars, M., Aurnou, J.M. (2017) Tidally forced turbulence in planetary interiors. Geophys. J. Int. 208:1690–1703
Harris, R. (1998) The Loma Prieta, California, Earthquake of October 17, 1989 – Forecasts. U.S. Geol. Survey, Washington DC
Harrison, C. (2016) The present-day number of tectonic plates. Earth Planets Space 68:37-51
Kanamori, H. (1977) The energy release in great earthquakes. J. Geophys. Res. - Solid Earth Planets 82(20):2981-2987
Kuramoto, Y. (1975) Self-entrainment of a population of coupled non-linear oscillators. (H. Araki, Ed.) Lect. Not. Phys. 39:420-422
Muller, H. (2018) Quantum Gravity Aspects of Global Scaling and the Seismic Profile of the Earth. Prog. Phys. 14(1):41-45
Nishida, K. (2014) Source spectra of seismic hum. Geophys. J. Int. 199:416–429
Omerbashich, M. (2004) Earth-model discrimination method. ProQuest, Ann Arbor, Michigan USA
Omerbashich, M. (2006a) Springtide-induced magnification of Earth mantle’s resonance causes tectonics and conceals universality of physics at all scales. Arxiv, New York City NY, USA. Retrieved from http://de.arxiv.org/abs/physics/0608026
Omerbashich, M. (2006b) Gauss-Vaníček Spectral Analysis of the Sepkoski Compendium: No New Life Cycles. Comp. Sci. Eng. 8:26-30
Omerbashich, M. (2007) Magnification of mantle resonance as a cause of tectonics. Geod. Acta 20(6):369-383
Omerbashich, M. (2008) Scale invariability. Arxiv, New York NY, USA. Retrieved from http://de.arxiv.org/abs/0801.0876
Omerbashich, M. (2016) Astrophysical cause of tectonics. (C. Yuntai, Ed.) Earthq. Sci. (In press)
Omerbashich, M. (2019) On solar origin of alleged mass-extinction periods in records of natural data. (A. Y. Rozanov, Ed.) Paleontol. J. (In press)
Pikovsky, A., Rosenblum, M., Kurths, J. (2001) Synchronization: A Universal Concept in Nonlinear Sciences (Vol. 12). Cambridge, United Kingdom: Cambridge University Press
Press, W.H., Teukolsky, S.A., Vetterling, W.T., Flannery, B.P. (2007) Numerical Recipes: The Art of Scientific Computing (3rd Ed.). London, United Kingdom: Cambridge University Press
Sauret, A., Le Bars, M., Le Gal, P. (2014) Tide-driven shear instability in planetary liquid cores. Geophys. Res. Lett. 41 (17):6078–6083
Schroeder, W., Treder, H.J. (1997) Einstein and geophysics: Valuable contributions warrant a second look. EOS Trans. AGU 43 (78):479–485
Stevenson, D. (2010) Planetary Magnetic Fields: Achievements and Prospects. Space Sci. Rev. 152:651–664
Tesla, N. (1919) The magnifying transmitter. Electrical Experimenter VII (74):112-113, 148, 173, 176-178
Thévenin, J., Romanelli, M., Vallet, M., Brunel, M., Erneux, T. (2011) Resonance Assisted Synchronization of Coupled Oscillators: Frequency Locking without Phase Locking. Phys. Rev. Lett. 107:104101-1-5
Vaníček, P. (1969) Approximate Spectral Analysis by Least-Squares Fit. Astrophys. Space Sci. 4(4):387–391
Vaníček, P. (1971) Further Development and Properties of the Spectral Analysis by Least-Squares Fit. Astrophys. Space Sci. 12(1):10–33
Wyss, M., Dmowska, R. (1997) Earthquake prediction – state of the art. Pure Appl. Geophys. (PAGEOPH) 149(1):350
Yang, J.H., Sanjuán, M.A.F., Liu, H.G. (2016) Vibrational subharmonic and superharmonic resonances. Comm. Nonlin. Sci. Num. Sim. 30(1-3):362–372