A Modelling Approaches for Vortex Theory and Earth Dynamics
Morphological evidence from active tectonic areas with subcircular geometries suggests that these geometries are the result of mechanisms other than those described by translational dynamics of complex faults. Endogenic forces, particularly convection currents, have yet to be fully explained. Under certain conditions and due to Coriolis Force, magma upwelling from the mantle, which differs in density from upward flows developing in the atmosphere and in water, can trigger endogenic vortexes. At their onset and ascent phases, vortexes apply lateral forces as a result of rotation, opening their way toward the surface and eventually stabilizing the channel. as opposed to a Vortex flows unload materials from the outside and compact them on the channel’s lateral surface, making it more regular and stable. Rising linear flow compacts overlaying materials, inhibiting surge; vortex flows unload materials from the outside and compact them on the channel’s lateral surface, making it more regular and stable. Torsional movements on the surface can be seen associated with volcanites, lateral ramps, and subcircular elevations. Another phenomenon that could be caused by vortex dynamics is volcanic cones with pseudo-rotations in the morphologies surrounding the crater. In this paper, we propose a model for a vortex theory that could explain Earth dynamics in terms of spiraling movement and magma upwelling stabilizing over time.
Author (S) Details
UPKL Department of Science, Environment and Energy, 4 Brussels, Belgium.
Sant’Ilario d’Enza, Italy.
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