Why California May Expect another Dry Year in 2014
April 4, 2013

Validation of Predicted Dry Water Year 2012 in Northern California Using Real Time Precipitation Data (Updated Title)
December 17, 2011

Focus on Uncertainties in Climate Science
June 26, 2011

Resurrect Newton and Provide Him Today’s Supercomputers to Sort out the Myths and Realities of Climate
June 5, 2011

Journal of Stationarity, Volume 1, No.2 (Preprint version)

New Frontiers of Research towards the Predictability of Hydrological Variability, Earthquakes, and other Geophysical Processes

Lunar Orbital Trajectories (LOTs) for the 20th Century and First Two Decades of the 21st Century

Journal of Stationarity, Volume 1, No.1 (in progress)

December 31, 2010

The following commentary (see link) is about various analyses and observations regarding climate science and climate change. Involvement in the study of the impact of climate change on water projects in California led to these analyses.

The unanswered but answerable question about the science of climate change

A New Insight towards Earthquake Prediction

November 6, 2010

The manuscript A New Insight towards Earthquake Prediction (see link to Journal of Stationarity, Volume 1, No. 1, above) was originally submitted to Nature on December 7, 2009, for consideration for publication. It was declined with the suggestion that it be submitted to a specialized journal for a detailed review.

It was then submitted to various other journals (Journal of Geophysical Research - Earth Surfaces, Science, Geophysical Research Letters, Journal of Geophysical Research - Solid Earth, Journal of Seismology, and the American Society of Civil Engineer's (ASCE's) Natural Hazards Review). The last submission to ASCE's Natural Hazards Review was on April 12, 2010. A decision letter was sent to the author six months later, on October 15, 2010, declining the paper as outside the scope of the journal.

Only one of the editors of the various journals this manuscipt was submitted to acknowledged the novelty of the uncovered association between major historical earthquake and solar eclipse events and recommended three journals that the manuscript could be sent to for review. The manuscript was subsequently sent to all the three recommended journals; the editors of two of these journals declined but suggested that it be submitted to a specialized journal while the third editor indicated that it is outside the scope of the journal.

As a result of this experience and the breakthroughs in various areas of research, the Journal of Stationarity (JOS) was founded to provide a publication venue that the various established journals find outside their scope. Its plan is to publish short but original peer reviewed research reports of preferrably less than five pages. In its trial stage, it will publish research reports by the founder with an invitation for open review by those interested in these reports. A New Insight towards Earthquake Prediction is the first such report.

The philosophy of the Journal of Stationarity is simple. Both the producer and user have the right to knowledge.

Contact Us

Copyright © 2010 - 2011, ORIGINS RESEARCH INSTITUTE. All rights reserved.