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Wednesday, July 29, 2015

Earth’s atmosphere is the Human Ocean


SOCT Paper 29


Earth’s atmosphere is the Human Ocean




As Humans we take for granted many things. One of these things is our atmosphere. We Humans cannot live 6 miles off the surface of the planet…the air is to thin. Twelve miles up all fire is extinguished…not enough oxygen. So we Humans live within a zone. We could understand it like living within an ocean. Fish cannot leave the water and live very long. ~

People may not want to compare themselves to ‘fish’ but the fact of the matter is we Humans do live at a bottom of an ocean. We could understand our planet to be like an onion. It has many spheres starting at its core. From that point several spheres begin to work their way out until you come to the surface of our planet. Three fourths of our planets surface is covered with what we call the hydrosphere (sphere of water). Our oceans can go two miles deep. From off the surface of all this water comes our atmosphere which is hundreds of miles thick. This is our Human Ocean. ~

But even though our atmosphere seems big to us we and other life forms live fairly close to the ground. It is really only a small portion of our atmosphere that can support life. Our atmosphere is made of many gasses...not just oxygen. We also have argon…containing hydrogen. Carbon dioxide and small amounts of helium, xenon, neon, along with some poisonous gasses such as methane, ammonia, carbon monoxide, and nitrous oxide help to make up our atmosphere. ~

Our principle gasses are oxygen, carbon dioxide, and nitrogen. These are necessary for life as we understand it. We and other animals breathe in oxygen but we breathe out carbon dioxide. Everything is in a delicate balance and interplay. This is also part of understanding our SOCT doctrine that "all is action". So we really are not made to leave this planet unless we understand science and make specific modifications such as wearing space suites when we leave our atmosphere. This is why it is extremely important to understand science. Science Of Christian Thought is here on planet Earth to help in this and many other ways. ~

So let us never take advantage of our Atmosphere Ocean. Let us all help in taking care of it and this begins with understanding it. Please continue your visits here to SOCT and continue to study all of our very interesting and educating papers. ~

Peace to ye all,

Sir Eric William King









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3 comments:

  1. The oceans play an important role in regulating the amount of CO 2 in the atmosphere because CO 2 can move quickly into and out of the oceans. Once in the oceans, the CO 2 no longer traps heat. CO 2 also moves quickly between the atmosphere and the land biosphere (material that is or was living on land).

    Of the three places where carbon is stored—atmosphere, oceans, and land biosphere—approximately 93 percent of the CO 2 is found in the oceans. The atmosphere, at about 750 petagrams of carbon (a petagram [Pg] is 10 15 grams), has the smallest amount of carbon.


    Read more: http://www.waterencyclopedia.com/Bi-Ca/Carbon-Dioxide-in-the-Ocean-and-Atmosphere.html#ixzz3hIzaAkE2

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  2. The greenhouse effect is a term used to describe a developing condition that is being brought about through the releasing of carbon dioxide and several other natural and man made gases into the Earth's atmosphere. As the term suggests, these gases are in effect building a "greenhouse window" around the Earth. The result of this is very much the same as building a greenhouse over your garden. The visible light that passes through the greenhouse windows is absorbed by "dark objects" and then re–radiated as "long wavelengths" of heat, which cannot readily pass out through the greenhouse windows.

    from: http://customers.hbci.com/~wenonah/tommy/gre-eff.htm

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  3. If you go up a mile, you’ll notice a difference; up four miles, you’ll need an oxygen mask. And at a mere ten miles above sea level, you’re already nine-tenths of the way through the ocean of air that sustains life on earth.

    Using the (arbitrary) point at which 99% of the atmosphere is below, the top of the atmosphere comes less than 20 miles above sea level.

    from: http://www.decodedscience.com/the-thin-skin-of-our-atmosphere/27278

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