Atmospheric phenomena can wreak havoc on vulnerable terrestrial structures, communities and cities. Whether winds rated at cyclone forces, or simply severe weather conditions, such phenomena produce >90% of mankind's annual natural disaster insurance losses. Event count numbers however, diminish to less than 1% when compared to regular, tolerable weather behaviour. Subsequently human infrastructure that is designed to protect during most daily weather fluctuations, remains wholly inadequate in the face of tornados, cyclones, floods and extreme weather events.
Miles Research backed by its powerful support base, has found a way to edit storm drivers ahead of events - and deliver material change by way of threat reduction into the projected threat areas.
The science of Meteorology equates to the sensing and recording of atmospheric behaviours, data analysis, modelling, forecasting, reporting and archiving. Bureaux these days also get involved in communications, warnings, and along with emergency management agencies, the dissemination of alerts in times of crisis. For governments, state funded meteorology provides an immense resource for "decision support." But despite the recent advances across a gamut of earth and space sciences - in times of emergency - the very best our governments can offer is early-warning messaging. Alerts are disseminated across populations within designated threat polygons: “leave early, or seek urgent shelter." Following disaster events, emergency management agencies and NGO's assist in the necessary massive emergency response and recovery efforts.
Weather is a function of the dynamic convergence of key elements, such as temperature, windspeed and air-mass trajectory. It is within the state of pre-event ‘convergence’ that massive storms, like cyclones / hurricanes / typhoons, are most vulnerable. Miles Research operations rely on big data and meteorology, to leap ahead of the 'time-horizon,' in order to implement incremental trajectory adjustments to atmospheric pressure systems. This, by default, subsequently alters the 'flight paths' of any events / storms influenced by the same pressure systems. Miles Research has demonstrated the ability to edit the converging physics of approaching storms for significant international stakeholders.