The Electric Universe theory suggests that electric volcanoes would help explain some of the mysteries surrounding them.
A recent report suggests that the Kilauea Volcano in Hawaii has 2 much smaller than expected magma chambers. They produce 2 chemically different magma.
Could this be at least 2 of many electromagnetic events happening at the Kilauea Volcano and the local material being transformed into magma?
Two small reservoirs of molten rock (magma) feed Kilauea's recent eruptions, according to analysis of chemical tracers from the last 50 years of lava flows. The results suggest that Kilauea volcano also taps a deeper source, because the shallower magma chambers are too tiny to account for all of the lava that has streamed across the island's surface since 1983.
Lavas with higher lead isotope ratios come from Halema'uma'u Crater, and lavas with lower ratios erupted near the caldera rim. (Kilauea volcano is topped by a deep depression called a caldera, which a violent volcanic explosion carved out in 1790.)
The different lead isotopes suggest there are two magma sources beneath Kilauea's peak. "The only way to explain that is if there are two isolated, distinct magma bodies," Pietruszka said.
More than One Magma Chamber Found to Feed Hawaii's Kilauea Volcano
Glastonbury Tor has 2 very different water springs that are next to each other. Could these springs have an electric nature to them?
A pair of springs at the base of Chalice Hill have been used for thousands of years. Although the two springs are within a hundred meters of each other, their outputs differ. The White Spring is a source of almost 95,000 liters of water per day. Its water contains high concentrations of calcium carbonate dissolved as it flows through the underlying limestone. This makes for white calcite deposits.
The water flowing from the Red Spring in the Chalice Well gardens contains dissolved ferrous oxide which leaves red deposits as it precipitates out.
White Spring, Chalice Well and Glastonbury Tor