# ice sheet computator ; subject theory of H2O type 1,2,3

ICE SHEET COMPUTATOR

human adaptations as the ice expert theory

By Henryk Szubinski

Ok lets say you have a ochean planet at 10 x the size of Earth

and you want to know the effects of H2O decripidations on Earth as a way to avert or use the type 1,2,3 technology that is being discussed in relations to how to utilise H2O in a technological format

Basis 1)

the values of bouyancy is set at = 1 unit dissregardless of the size of a planetary ochean anywhere in any solar or exo solar planet system

basis 2)

the relations of a Area as regards a % x value in relations to a problem or utilisation that can be 100 % = the basis of lets say Eourope as a continent as relates to the applications of the 3 states of H2O in this case ICE or >H2O (s)

the basis of Eourope would be a 10 % value

status 3)

the usage of the values by a increase of the ochean planet in case 1 is at about 10 x the size of Earth meaning that the gravity value or the responsive surface area inclusive of the volume of solid ice will displace at any vector so the  meaning here is to use it on the radius as concerns the surface and to define this as a gravity value

Meaning in short that the g value of the angle = x / y

and the values for the radius matter not, what is important is that the radius can be the same dissregardless of the size of a water planet ; the buoyancy is the same so the radius would also remain the same in relations to the buoyancy at the float level

as the value then for the g = 10 x

and the angle x/y = radius so that Tan x/y = the value of the Cosine value which will remain the same as the value of the degree of motion of the Eouropean sized ice sheet . But also that the time or the degree arc this makes in the level of Tan values as =1 cosine value in the new equation of a cosine relative value

cosine x = degree of motion as gravity /size of the opposite side in the computation h

this then will define the basic and common law for all of the values where the x value is inclusive of the size of a H2O planet as being = 10 x or 1/10 xof Earth

meaning in short

cos 10 x =g /h

So that the size of the radius = the size of the cosine the usage of a  multiple z /x = r

the theory of H2O types 1,2,3 is now

cos 10 /z= g/h r

as such any value of motion can be computed to its reference of what a water planet and the H2O state in relations to the amount of conflictive data for usage of the equations in terms of larger volumes of H2O and the smalle values as the common rate of interactions

as the uncertainty of the basic law that defines the full values of their symbiotic REALITY into the general case for the motion of a large ice sheet in the time it takes a similar equation of displacement as the radius will basically =the 1/2 x = y on the exponential of the general error in the computation as being = + 1 Earth ochean gravity

and the basis of the difference as the rate at which the return to buoyancy by the symmetry of a ice sheet as defined to be horizontal or = to the 1 value buoyancy of a common value where the ice sheet TURNING MOMENT at 360 degrees would = the angle that intersects at any point value along the surface of a planet/ x or the r value.

An ice sheet is a mass of glacier ice that covers surrounding terrain and is greater than 50,000 km² (20,000 mile²),[1] thus also known as continental glacier.[2] The only current ice sheets are inAntarctica and Greenland; during the last glacial period at Last Glacial Maximum (LGM) the Laurentide ice sheet covered much of Canada and North America, the Weichselian ice sheet covered northern Europe and the Patagonian Ice Sheet covered southern South America.

Ice sheets are bigger than ice shelves or alpine glaciers. Masses of ice covering less than 50,000 km2 are termed an ice cap. An ice cap will typically feed a series of glaciers around its periphery.

Although the surface is cold, the base of an ice sheet is generally warmer due to geothermal heat. In places, melting occurs and the melt-water lubricates the ice sheet so that it flows more rapidly. This process produces fast-flowing channels in the ice sheet — these are ice streams.

The present-day polar ice sheets are relatively young in geological terms. The Antarctic Ice Sheet first formed as a small ice cap (maybe several) in the early Oligocene, but retreating and advancing many times until the Pliocene, when it came to occupy almost all of Antarctica. The Greenland ice sheet did not develop at all until the late Pliocene, but apparently developed very rapidly with the first continental glaciation. This had the unusual effect of allowing fossils of plants that once grew on present-day Greenland to be much better preserved than with the slowly forming Antarctic ice sheet.