Sensational observation of smiling Venus explained from the New-Paradigm point of view.

The New York Times and other press agencies (for example, The Guardian) have announced yesterday (on 16th January 2017) a sensational observation made by Japanese scientists already in December 2015. The Japan’s Akatsuki probe captured images of a giant wave in the Venusian cloud tops where it became one of the most prominent features in the planet’s atmosphere. In NYT we read:

“When Japan’s Akatsuki spacecraft pulled into orbit around Venus in December 2015 and turned on its instruments, it almost immediately discovered a bow-shape feature in the atmosphere stretching 6,000 miles, almost pole to pole — a sideways smile. More remarkably, while Venus’s winds blow at speeds up to 250 miles per hour and clouds whip around the planet every four days, this gargantuan sideways smile did not move, but remained fixed above the ground for four days.”

Traditionally thinking scientists try to explain that exciting observation exclusively on the basis of local dynamics of the Venus atmosphere alone. They believe that surface winds produced the massive stationary wave on Venus when they slammed into the 4,5 km high Aphrodite Terra mountain range near the planet’s equator. Already a few months later ESA’s scientists, using the observations from their own Venus Express satellite, have suggested how weather patterns seen in Venus’ thick cloud layers could be directly linked to the topography of the surface below. However such an explanation, a typical example of the Old-Paradigm reductionistic way of thinking, doesn’t consider the entire problem of the Venus’s extraordinary atmosphere. NYT writes:

“The authors of the new paper said that numerical simulations provided preliminary support for the idea, but that they still could not explain how the gravity wave forms and propagates in the lower atmosphere. Or why the prominent smile was seen in December 2015 and not since. Scientists also cannot yet answer the big question Akatsuki was sent to investigate: Why do the winds blow so fast on Venus to begin with?”

The strange winds of Earth’s “sister planet” have long intrigued researchers. Venus has a super-rotating atmosphere that whips around the planet once every four Earth days; Venus itself takes 243 Earth days to complete one rotation. European Space Agency officials described the strong Venusian winds as “super-hurricane-force” phenomena. Scientists saw surprising and dramatic variations in wind speed, sometimes in as little as 24 hours. Sometimes clouds took 3.9 days to zip all the way around Venus, for example, while on other occasions the journey required 5.3 days. The reasons for such shifts, as well as the long-term increase in wind speed, remain mysterious. Venus Express satellite has shown that the average cloud-top wind speeds on Venus rose 33 percent between 2006 and 2012, jumping from 300 km/h to 400 km/h. Such a large variation has never before been observed on Venus, and scientists do not understand why this occurred. Venus Express project scientist Håkan Svedhem said in a statement:

“Although there is clear evidence that the average global wind speeds have increased, further investigations are needed in order to explain what drives the atmospheric circulation patterns that are responsible, and to explain the changes seen in localized areas on shorter timescales.”

“The atmospheric super-rotation of Venus is one of the great unexplained mysteries of the solar system,”

Svedhem added.

Those three questions have to be answered simultaneously: Why do the winds blow so fast on Venus, why the wind speeds rose 33 percent between 2006 and 2012, and why the observed sideways smile did not move, but remained fixed above the ground for four days? Our Unified-Physics New Paradigm has all the answers. It is the cosmic wind of our Cosmic Hierarchy blowing from outside of the Venus’s atmosphere (like a hair blower or reversely working vacuum cleaner) and even from outside of the Solar System. This wind is also the only acceptable explanation for the extremely strong winds on all planets of the Solar System endowed with an atmosphere. The winds are hundred times faster in the upper layers of all atmospheres than at their bottom layers because the entire Solar System is flying across the energetic space of the Hierarchy with a velocity of many km/sec. The wind speeds rose since 1990, since the Solar System has passed the maximum density of the cosmic energy bridge of level 3 (an event occurring every 1118 years). The upper atmosphere is the first “element” of all planets, and also of the Sun itself, coming in touch with the “global” cosmic wind. When that wind intensifies in a gust, the result can be a four-days-long stable wave in the upper atmosphere, like the observed smile on Venus. It is the same mechanism keeping the “jets” streaming in our own upper atmosphere in their rapid motion. It is important to remember that exactly the November and December 2015 were the warmest months since many decades; our Earth was smiling too in December 2015.