More evidence of electric volcanoes with more volcanic magma around the world being discovered to be electrically conductive.
made the discovery while studying a huge “anomaly” 15 kilometres beneath the currently dormant Uturuncu volcano in the Bolivian Andes. The anomaly, called the Altiplano-Puna magma body, slows down seismic waves and conducts electricity, unlike surrounding magma.
... Other anomalies with similar unexplained conductivity have been discovered beneath other volcanoes, such as those in the Taupo Volcanic Zone in New Zealand, and Mount St Helen’s in Washington State, which erupted spectacularly in 1980. It’s likely that these are also signs of secret reservoirs.
Huge lake discovered 15 kilometres under a volcano | New Scientist
These and other findings would fit into the the ideas of geoelectricity, natural electrical features in planet Earth such as telluric currents.
Geophysicists have made the first large-scale picture of the electrical conductivity of the gigantic underground plume of hot and partly molten rock that feeds the Yellowstone supervolcano ... while the geoelectric image is sensitive to briny fluids that conduct electricity. “It [the plume] is very conductive compared with the rock around it,” Zhdanov says. “It’s close to seawater in conductivity.”
Yellowstone's electrical conductivity hints volcano plume is bigger than thought | American Geophysical Union
Electrically conductive magma would fit perfectly into the theory of geoelectricity which fits the Electric Universe theory and predictions that volcanoes are electromagnetic structures and circuits.
Here we derive a high-resolution, three-dimensional electrical conductivity model of the La Soufrière de Guadeloupe volcano from extensive electrical tomography data.
Volcano electrical tomography unveils edifice collapse hazard linked to hydrothermal system structure and dynamics | Nature
Perhaps geoelectric volcanoes plumes such as the Altiplano-Puna magma body are not a tube with molten rock flowing up from the mantle but an electrically conductive pipe, a natural geoelectric wire where electrical current and power can flow through?