Geomagnetic dating

Inclination and declination values have also been calculated for the regions of interest, assuming dipole field symmetry.

The reduced archaeomagnetic results used, comply with those early observations of aurorae, confirming the inclination of the geomagnetic pole towards the observing sites.

Natural Resources Canada (NRCan) tracked the North Magnetic Pole, which is slowly drifting across the Canadian Arctic, by periodically carrying out magnetic surveys to reestablish the Pole’s location from 1948 to 1994.

An international collaboration, led by a French fundraising association, Poly-Arctique, and involving NRCan, Institut de Physique du Globe de Paris, and Bureau de Recherche Geologique et Miniere, added two locations of the North Magnetic Pole in 20.

These north and south positions, called dip poles, do not need to be opposite of each other.

In 1831, James Clark Ross located the north dip pole position in northern Canada.

Factoring in that data with the broader more permanent reversals warns that we are potentially in line for such a major event and it may, in fact, line up with the Economic Confidence Model come 2032.

The magnetic poles on the Sun flip about every 11 years.

Since nobody lives there, we really have no idea what the effects would be.

A critical evaluation of the auroral types is given, associated to the low latitude aurora.

The latter, is furthermore, discussed in relation to the ancient descriptions of the aurora phenomenon.

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