If you look at the clouds in the sky, you should realised that the clouds are at very low altitude. Those are Stratus clouds.
A colossal swathe of numbing Arctic air is expect to sweep across the northern hemisphere from April 23 to June 23 under the influence of Mercury and Venus.
Arctic air is uncommon during the summer, but when it does occur it may bring heavy showers or thunderstorms and unseasonably low temperatures. This cold front caused the formation of Stratus clouds.
Stratus mostly develop under the influence of wind streams where moisture condenses in the lower layers of the atmosphere. Wind changes during the summer months often lead to the development of stratus as the wind evaporates moisture from the ocean and condensing as turbulence mixes the surface air with the cooler air above. In these conditions, stratus develop in patches and gradually may become widespread forming into stratocumulus.
Stratus clouds may form only a few hundred feet above the ground. Over hills and mountains they can reach ground level when they may be termed fog. Conversely, fog that "lifts" off the ground forms a layer of low stratus clouds.
Stratus clouds can form when very weak, upward vertical air currents lift a thin layer of air high enough to initiate condensation of the excess water vapour, if air temperature falls below the dew point.
Precipitation rarely falls from true stratus clouds since the upward vertical motion needed for precipitation is very weak, but light mist and drizzle can sometimes accompany stratus clouds. When heavier rain falls from them, they are called nimbostratus clouds.
Being closest to the ground, stratus clouds normally move fairly rapidly in the direction of the wind depending of course on the wind speed. In stronger wind conditions, stratus develops in patches, similar in appearance to stratocumulus. Both the direction and appearance of stratus can change rapidly with changing weather conditions. It can clear and redevelop several times during certain conditions usually appearing when rain approaches, and clearing as the rain clears. Being the lowest cloud layer, it obscures at least partially the view of stratocumulus or other types of clouds above.
Normally at high altitude, the temperature is low.
Clouds are made when air is cooled to a temperature where water in the air becomes visible. This temperature is called the dew point. When you see stratus clouds, it mean that the temperature of the dew point is at lower altitude.
As the atmospheric temperature decreases, atmospheric pressure decreases too. This always happened in the year of Dragon or Dog. This become worst when Venus rules the sky. This year according to ancient ephemeris calendar is the year of Golden Dragon, the year when Venus rules the sky.
When the atmospheric pressure decreases, the likelihood of the formation of cyclones increases. It also increases the likelihood of earthquake.
In meteorology, a cyclone is an area of closed, circular fluid motion rotating in the same direction as the Earth. This is usually characterized by inward spiraling winds that rotate counterclockwise in the Northern Hemisphere and clockwise in the Southern Hemisphere of the Earth.
Before earthquake occur, there is always a stratus cloud similar in appearance to stratocumulu.
The sea surface temperature should be anomaly high too.
Lower atmospheric pressure will produce a higher surge of tides. Higher sea surface temperatures are expected to raise sea levels at an accelerating rate, further contribute to higher surge of tides.
These warm waters are needed to maintain the warm core that fuels tropical systems.
The tides can cause a very strong whirlpool and turbulence to shake the earth.
If I am not mistaken, it is the failure to release the energy in the form of cyclone to the atmosphere that caused the earthquake.
This is the ancient explanation of Earthquake by Buddha. I am probably the only living modern human being on planet Earth inherited this ancient knowledge of meteorology and astrology.
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