How do winds move over a Flat Earth.

By reading this article you will learn something more about the movement of the winds. The study of this subject will help us to understand some new important detail about the Earth. An important point I want to underline is the Coriolis acceleration. Globalists assume that the direction of the prevalent winds around the planet is due to the rotation of the Earth around its axis. On a flat earth, things work differently. Just to start, we can examine the interaction between the pattern the directions of the winds form over the Earth and the shape of the magnetic field, since there seems to exist some important relationship.

Coriolis acceleration does not affect the earth

From the map aside, you will notice that winds blow rotating rightward in the northern hemisphere and leftward in the southern hemisphere. Science claims this is due to the Coriolis acceleration. On the other hand, it is more than evident that the Coriolis acceleration is not effective over the Earth. If the direction of winds were due to this force, winds should blow much faster than they do.


A non-uniform distribution of pressure

But to prove definitely that the wind’s direction is not related to Coriolis, we have to consider the way winds get formed. A wind assumes its form when there is a non-uniform distribution of the atmospheric pressure in the nearby areas. The formation of high and low-pressure zones produces the need to equilibrate the situation. So, the system moves from a situation of higher energy to a lower one. To achieve this result winds arise. It is like a power plant: waters flow from a higher to a lower level. In the same way, winds blow from a high-pressure point to a low pressure one.

Cyclone and anticyclone

The low-pressure atmospheric system is called cyclone while the high-pressure system is called anticyclone. In the cyclonic system air is warm and, due to the diminished density, it rises up. This way, there is a pressure relief that, hence, is caused by the higher temperatures. In an anticyclone system, the temperature is lower. Air density is higher and thus it moves downward in the direction of the surface of the Earth.  A wind moves from an anticyclone point and converges to the center of the cyclone. Winds can have different speed, duration, and direction. Their strength depends on the pressure gradient driving them. If the pressure drops from the higher pressure point to the lower pressure point, the wind will be strong and vice-versa.

The official science point of view

Science states that the direction of the prevalent winds over Earth is determined by the Earth’s rotation. With different latitudes, the Earth rotates at different speeds due to the different distance from the spinning axis. This generates the Coriolis acceleration for all objects moving with a component directed toward the north or the south. This means that winds will rotate over the earth according to Coriolis, i.e. due to the rotation of the earth.

Clockwise and anticlockwise patterns

A wind entering into a cyclone will assume a clockwise pattern in the northern hemisphere and anticlockwise in the southern hemisphere. Vice versa, it will occur the other way round for the anticyclones. Since we are used to watching satellite images of cyclones, it could seem that Coriolis is a force really acting and manifesting on Earth in the formation of the winds. The direction of the Tradewinds, western and polar winds,  would seem to confirm that the rotation of the Earth plays a significant role in the circulation pattern of the winds.

The fact that cyclones are rotating clockwise in the northern hemisphere and anticlockwise in the southern one is a well-established rule and anomalies rarely happen.

An enigmatic force pulling the air in rotation

We can say, however, this is not necessarily proving the presence of the Coriolis acceleration but rather the presence of some force that acts pulling the air in a rotation. What could it be this force?

Think of the way winds form. Low-pressure systems arise due to higher temperatures. Higher temperatures are due to the sun. In a very general way, we can state that winds blow where the sun is more insistent in warming temperatures. Good examples are trade winds. Tradewinds blow from tropics to the equator where a warmer zone produces a low-pressure band. Winds arriving at the equator rise up into the higher atmosphere.

The action of the sun

So, the sun could be the engine that pulls winds all over the Earth. And how does the sun move over the Earth? It moves clockwise along a spiral between the tropics. In its motion it pulls and heats large masses of air, thus producing the winds. In the northern hemisphere, the sun movement produces a clockwise rotation, while in the southern hemisphere an anticlockwise movement.

This means that the direction of winds is determined by the sun and by its warming action and not by the rotation of the Earth.


The influence of the magnetic field

Another point that I want to highlight is that there is probably an influence on winds produced by the magnetic field of the Earth. Look at the two images below.

They show high and low-pressure spots over the Earth in January and July. These maps resemble the tidal maps we have considered in a past article. (Cf. The pillars of the earth by We noticed how the amphidromic points (points where tide variation is zero) are linked to the magnetic field of the Earth. If you look at the map of the pressure atmospheric systems, it appears that there is a link with the magnetic field as well.

High-pressure points and the South Atlantic Anomaly

Look to the High-pressure point near Brazil, occurring in January and July. They are coincident with the South Atlantic Anomaly, aren’t they? Winds are thus circulating around points where the magnetic field of the Earth is weak. This is due to the presence of pillars under the mantle of the Earth.

It seems to be pretty clear that the magnetic field of the Earth, along with the action of the sun and of the moon, have a great influence over the circulation pattern of waters and winds. This is another confirmation that this flat Earth model is effective.


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