Monday, April 29, 2013


This post is an update to an earlier post found at:

concerning the remarkable discovery of Paul Vaughan.

The above graph compares the deviation of the surface 
rotation velocity plot of Tlatov and Makarov (2005) 
[top graph] with the relative rotation velocities (blue 
histogram) and rotational accelerations (red histogram) 
of the outer convective layers of  the Sun that are predicted 
by the VEJ Tidal-Torquing Model [bottom graph]. 

Superimposed across the top of the lower graph are 
red lines that show the periods of time where the 
Tlatov and Makarov (2005) graph indicates that 
the Sun's near-equatorial (< 10-15 degrees away 
from the equator)  rotation rate is higher than 
normal. Similarly, superimposed across the bottom 
of the lower graph are red lines that show the periods 
of time where the Tlatov and Makarov (2005)  
graph indicates that the Sun's near-equatorial 
rotation rate is lower than normal.

What this graph shows is the rotational velocities of the
outer layers of the Sun that are predicted by the VEJ 
Tidal-Torquing Model are almost perfectly synchronized
in phase with the measured changes in rotational 
velocity on the surface of the Sun, over a period of 
100 years.


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