2.2.4 - The attention shifts to water.
At the beginning of 2005, you were ready to turn your attention to water, and look for how it might reveal to you some clue, in case it too uses a cumulative dissipative cycle, induced by the "force d".
It would have revealed it to you thanks to discontinuous events - the favorite signature of force d - as you saw it in the seeds. Even if at that time you still didn't know what those events could be.Your journey to get there was long and arduous. So will be for the reader of this itinerary.
How the cycle proceeds in the seeds.
In the seeds, when they are stationary on the ground, the cumulative-dissipative processes take place in alternate distinct periods, induced by their motion relative to the Moon.
When the Moon is decreasing its motion around the Earth (b-c; d-a), the seeds are increasing their angular velocity relative to the Moon, and are in a cumulative phase; instead when the Moon is increasing its motion around the Earth (a-b; c-d), the seeds are decreasing their angular velocity relative to the Moon, and the seeds are in a dissipative phase.
angular velocity of the Moon around the Earth
The angular velocity of the Moon, given as hourly average per each day, as it recovers the delay on its revolution around the Earth, performed during one sidereal month, the duration of which is defined in 86400 seconds.
How the cycle could proceed in water.
Instead in water cumulative dissipative processes take place at any time, for the simple reason that water is a liquid, and its molecules move.
A partial but decisive compensation for the fact that water is a liquid, there is that it has a very high heat conduction coefficient, and therefore it favours the heat exchanges, essential in the manifestation of processes induced by the force d.
These processes would take place mainly because of the motion relative to the surrounding matter, and only secondarily relative to Moon and Sun.
In fact, at a given moment, even if by chance numerous molecules can be at the same critical angular velocity, relative to the surrounding matter, most of the others, almost always, are not.
The effects in water due to its motion, relative to the matter around, are copious. They would be also fundamental in keeping water entropy at a low level.
The effects are not perceptible to the naked eye, because, even if they happen at any time, anywhere, they take place in a continuous repetition of the cycle, in both senses.
As for the benefits, they are not considered, because they are part of a normality, and are taken for granted.
If anything, we notice that something is wrong when these processes become scarce. It happens when water is in a closed system, does not move and the temperature is uniform. Then water becomes stagnant.
Movement relative to Moon and Sun.
Instead, you say, we can appreciate the secondary effects due to the motion of the water relative to the Moon - and to a lesser extent, also those due to the motion relative to the Sun - as the relative processes do not happen to the same degree, everywhere, over the course of a day. These seconadry effects vary locally with the passing of the hours, giving rise to the tide phenomenon.
General effect, number of processes.
Usually, we can see the overall effect, the tides, due to the movement of Moon and Sun, not the processes that give life to it.
As a rule, these processes are not detectable by our senses, as they occur only during too short episodes of interaction, during which only a limited number of molecules are involved, at the same time; too little at a time, to be able to see what is happening.
Amplifying the number of processes.
In order to detect these processes, you had to understand in which way they may take place in very large numbers in a short time. This would reveal the way tides are generated.
Under four conditions, the processes are amplified.
You had foresees that processes can be amplified, that is, extremely numerous, per unit of time, under the following four conditions.
Condition # 1: water must not be at an uniform temperature, in order to facilitate heat exchanges.
Condition # 2: at the time of observation / recording, the movement of non-stagnant water must be as small as possible.
Condition # 3: the delay of the Moon, relative to the rotation of the Earth, must be at one of the critical values of angular velocity, specific for water.
Condition # 4: that said critical values have to be long-lasting, that is, that their variation per hour must be zero, or very close to zero.
Variation of the angular velocity of the Moon.
The angular velocity of the Moon does not vary when its motion around the Earth changes from accelerated to decelerated; or vice versa, from decelerated to accelerated.
Which happens almost only at points a, b, c, d of the calendar of the Moon angular velocity around the Earth, which you had already prepared, to know when the seeds, stationary on the ground, go from a cumulative phase, to a dissipative one, or vice versa.
It is then, at the points a b c d, that the episodes of interaction last long enough, if coinciding with a critical value of angular velocity valid for water. It is when the processes are very numerous, so that the phenomenon is amplified, or iperamplified.
In fact, it is close to those points that you managed to record videos on the tide generation phenomenon.
These videos are the result of your decision to make a series of observations, to be carried out in the Venetian lagoon, at points a, b, c, d of the calendar, with the aim of detecting discontinuous behavior in water, without knowing at the beginning what it could be.
The videos will be presented on the itinerary 2.3. They will be useful for formulating the hypothesis of how the "force d" would generate the tides.
In the original program of what you called test Z - half observation, half experiment - you had to test all the angular velocities at which the Moon goes around the Earth, on the rare occasions when those velocities vary less than one second per hour. This is in order to identify any critical values.
In 2013, the program was cancelled by you because too many times there were reasons why it could not be done: if it happens at night, if there is wind > 3 km / hr (water figures are then messed up), if the depth of water is insufficient and the heat exchanges are reduced, or if anything else. Ultimately, it wasn't a task for an individual, in one location.
Itinerary 2.2 - How this research on tides started.
2.2.0 - Title, subtitles, content, notice.
2.2.1 - Introduction to a research in its early days.
2.2.2 - Problems to be solved.
2.2.3 - A force not considered.
2.2.4 - The attention shifts to water.
2.2.5 - Hunting for discontinuous events.
2.2.6 - The water figures.
2.2.7 - Problems of perception.
2.2.8 - Perspectives.