2.3.9 - For a man-made astronomical observatory for the tides.
A proposal for a man-made astronomical observatory for the study of the tides.
2.3.1 The cumulative dissipative cycle in water.
2.3.2 The test Z takes shape.
2.3.3 A natural astronomical observatory for the tides.
2.3.4 The test Z: amplifying a hidden phenomenon.
2.3.5 The water figures.
2.3.6 Density waves.
2.3.7 Other significant cases.
2.3.8 Ordinary waves and density waves.
>2.3.9 For a man-made astronomical observatory for the tides.
Observatory of Lusenzo - Drawbacks.
The observatory of Lusenzo has two important drawbacks.
The water depth.
At Lusenzo, the water depth (only 1 to 3 meters) is often not enough to let the heat flow exchanges, among water molecules, to take place, at a satisfactory quantity.
No protection against the wind.
There is no protection against the wind, which should not exceed the speed of 0.5 m/sec.
Important rendez-vous with the Moon get lost.
Because of these drawbacks, I guess I missed 95 percent of the rendezvous with the Moon.
A man-made astromical observatory for the study of the tides is proposed.
A man-made astronomical observatory for the study of the tides could be a copy of that of Lusenzo, or a variant of it, without its two main drawbacks: its exposure to the wind and its insufficient water depth.
In other words, it should have two features: a protection from the wind, and a substantial water depth.
I wonder whether it would be a sound proposal to build a basin, where the water comes and goes at each tide cycle, but got to rest at the right time for observations, when all the variables are at the top, thanks to two movable bulkheads, set at the entrance of the two channels.
The two movable bulkheads would transform an observation into something half observation, half experiment.