Paradoxical effect
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The UVS perspective
on mist

From the UVS perspective, the phenomenon of mist is vortically caused by consolidating motion in a rapid drop for the altitude of atmospheric layers as well as the hydrosphere. This rapid change in altitude
of atmospheric layers would cause atmospheric temperature to change rapidly and results in condensation of water vapor when the humidity of the atmosphere is high. These change in altitude of the atmospheric layers is also largely perturbed by external gravity influence from Solar System alignment effect acting on a rotating Earth.

Along equator, altitude of the nested atmosphere level is higher, mist therefore usually took place after sunset and before sunrise when the surface temperature of Earth is cooler. After Sun has risen, the altitude for the atmospheric layers would gradually rise, surface temperature of Earth would also be raised by the heat of sunlight, these effects would collectively cause condensed water vapor to rise, therefore mist dissipates and thus disappears.

On higher land much above sea level, where it is nearer to the lower cloud level, and humidity is high, mist could occur easily. Towards the polar regions, the altitudes of the atmospheric layers are lowered, and when there is a strong Solar System alignment effect that could significantly lower the altitude of the nested atmospheric layer to the extend that the lower cloud level is vortically consolidated near the surface of Earth, then mist in the form of fluffy clouds would just be vortically pushed down at focal points and literally float on the surface of the Earth; the combined tidal force that are caused by Solar System objects could lower the altitude of the nested atmospheric layers for mist to easily form on the surface of the Earth.

See the UVS topics on "The causality of tidal force" and "Unisonal evolution mechanism" that elaborate on the mechanism for how mist could be vortically formed .

UVS predicates that mist can be caused by combined tidal forces in a Solar System alignment effect that lowers the altitude of nested atmospheric layers



References and links:
Hydrosphere - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Water vapor
- From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Images of mist - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Image of fog - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


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