I think what you mean by thermo-electric nitrogen fixation is the nitric oxides created by lightning discharges. This is absorbed by the raindrops as they form and as they fall to earth, and helps to fertilise the soil. You won't get this effect with sprinkler irrigation to any great extent, because the water droplets are exposed to the nitrogen oxides for far less time. In addition, sprinkler use is not usually accompanied by lighting flashes, whereas rain sometimes is.
If your crops are watered mainly by sprinklers and you would like them to have more nitrogen, you should practice rotation of crops. Some years you plant legumes, which fix nitrogen by means of the nitrogen-fixing bacteria which live in the nodules in their roots. In the tropics, a kind of acacia called mimosa, though not related to legumes, has the same nitrogen-fixing capability. This acacia is sometimes called 'the sensitive plant', as when touched its leaves rapidly fold themselves away.