Hexagonal clouds

Saturn polar hexagonal cloud shapeHexagonal cloud shapes are producing interesting physical features that may be used for geology and also are being suggested as an answer to the Bermuda Triangle mystery.

If things are scalable and variations in a plasma Electric Universe then are these hexagonal cloud formations a version of Saturns' polar hexagonal shape and perhaps hole punch clouds (fallstreak holes) and related to Cloud Arc Structures?

Or is it simply that polygons like hexagonals are a natural geometric energy shape?

Are basic hexagonal structures why craters can be hexagon shaped?

Are the variations of the mysterious irregular polygons on Pluto’s Sputnik Planum basin part of these phenomena?

Weather bombs trigger P waves and S waves?

Cloud Arc Structures Saturn hexagonal

The atmosphere–ocean system can drive the Earth to produce seismic signals called “microseisms”. These can be produced by large slow-moving storms but also by smaller storms, and in particular small extratropical storms dubbed “weather bombs”, in which the central pressure drops rapidly. Using a seismic array in Japan, Kiwamu Nishida of the University of Tokyo and Ryota Takagi of Tohoku University report both P-wave and previously unobserved S-wave microseisms produced under a weather bomb between Greenland and Iceland. Non-linear forcing of an ocean swell with a 1D Earth model can explain P waves and vertically polarised S waves, but not horizontally polarised S waves. This makes weather bombs a possible new probe of the Earth’s interior.
Weather bombs and earthquakes | Cern Courier

Weather bombs are the Bermuda Triangle?

hexagonal weather bombs Bermuda Triangle

scientists claim the truth behind the 'deadly triangle' is all down to hexagonal clouds that create terrifying 170mph winds air bombs. It is believed these deadly blasts of air can flip over ships and bring planes crashing into the ocean.

Researchers also noted that massive clouds were appearing over the western tip of Bermuda Island – ranging from 20 to 55 miles across. Dr Steve Miller, satellite meteorologist at Colorado State University, told Science Channel’s What on Earth: “You don’t typically see straight edges with clouds. “Most of the time, clouds are random in their distribution."
hexagonal cloud shapes
Using radar satellites to measure what was happening beneath the clouds, they found that sea level winds were reaching almost 170mph.
Could mysterious hexagonal clouds in Bermuda Triangle caused by 170mph 'air bombs' be behind centuries of bizarre disappearances? | Mirror