The role of temperature in a continuum

The role of temperature in a continuum is very important. Temperature determines everything in nature. The best example are off course the four seasons that we all experience every year.

It is totally unclear for scientist who is responsible for the design of all nature. But it is clear that all-natural systems from nano scale to the scale of the continuum operates within very small temperature variations. The human body functions within a variation of only one degree Celsius. (36,5 – 37,5 0C, 97,7 – 99,5 0F). All organisms and plants function in a narrow temperature range.

Although SABER has been in orbit for only 17 years, Mlynczak and colleagues recently calculated TCI going all the way back to the 1940s. “SABER taught us to do this by revealing how TCI depends on other variables such as geomagnetic activity and the sun’s UV output–things that have been measured for decades,” he explains.
(NASA 2018)

Absorption spectrum of different molecules in air

Absorption spectrum of different molecules in air, Source: „Beispielhafte Vergleichsmessung zwischen Infrarotstrahlungsheizung und Gasheizung im Altbaubereich“ – Dr.-Ing. Peter Kosack, 2009.

One of the main problems with the utilization of fossil fuels like hard coal, crude oil and natural gas is that we relocate matter from the solid core of the continuum to the outer layers (atmosphere) of the continuum. No matter is getting lost in this highly industrialized process. Almost all matter transforms during the process and in its application, from a solid or dispersed state of excitement into much higher state of excitement. The substantial release of heat during this process is evident.

The amount of heat released into the atmosphere due to the use of fossil fuels is huge. While heat is no element in the law of conservation of matter, we might have to conclude that heat is in fact sub-atomic decay of dense electromagnetic fields bringing matter back to its original state of electromagnetism.