Neil B. Christianson (an 80 year old veteran of the Korean con¬flict) obtained his engineering de¬gree from Seattle University—a Jesuit school. He re¬tired after a successful aerospace engineering ca¬reer in 1988. He and his wife, "Dodo," now live in Peoria Ari-zona, where he continues to work on a cold-core model for all planetary bodies.
Earth sciences piqued his interest, during the heady days of moon walks, when he was chief engineer for the Titan II weapon system. For years he tried unsuccessfully to define an Earth-machine with a hot-core to answer surface observations. However, early models defied consistent definition—all the parts would not mesh. In an attempt to fathom this in-consistency, he set his mind theory free; but, held fast to known physical facts. This shifted his quest to the basic con¬stituents of molecular clouds—wherein stars and planets are known to grow.
Article searches led him to the unique physi¬cal characteristics of quantum solid hydrogen, compressed ice and superfluid helium. He blends these characteristics into a working sys-tem's definition of a naturally formed heat pump, whose ex¬pansion and contraction strokes fit well with surface observa¬tions
Where to find Neil Christianson online
Life's Corporate Memories
by Neil Christianson
If privileged to talk to Life's Corporate Memories, you would expect them to talk about you; they do, but they also talk about constituents of nebulae, how planetary bodies form, a lateral acceleration overlooked in the flattening equation, the need to get off this planet, the cause of global warming and our death in the coming Ice Age; that is what they talked about with me, a ragamuffin refuge.
Earth Has a Cold Heart
by Neil Christianson
Identifies a mathematical error made by geodesists in applying an ideal world calculation to a real world problem; corrects the error and produces a new cold-core model to answer the seismic cross section of Earth. A must read for students of science: astronomy, geology, seismology, archeology, planetary body formation, mathematics, etc.. It is not recommended for those scientifically challenged.
Neil Christianson's tag cloud