What’s shakin’, Blam?
This map of the world shows seismic stations that detected more than twice the normal number of small, nearby earthquakes after the passage of what are known as "surface waves" from major quakes that were centered hundreds to thousands of miles away and occurred from 1992 through 2006. A new study co-authored by University of Utah seismologist Kris Pankow found that at least 12 of the 15 major earthquakes (greater than magnitude-7) during 1992-2006 triggered small quakes in distant parts of the world. Scientists once believed big quakes could not trigger distant tremors. (Credit: Aaron Velasco, University of Texas at El Paso)
The angle is 120 degrees. It may work its way around to 180 degrees. The whole planet shakes for several days after a major quake and they seem to resonate according to the natural frequencies as standing waves. 1/3 seems more sustainable than 1/2. Ask your local percussionist.
Ok, now here’s another exercise:
If a Chixulub size asteroid hits the earth, and rings the planet like a bell, would it trigger earthquakes and vulcanism world wide?
If: “It has been proposed that the passage of the waves may change the water flow in a fault, possibly increasing the number of conduits that water can flow through which could cause the fault to slip.”
Then: Could disturbance of the aquifers expose the water to fresh mineral surfaces and “make a third of the waters bitter”?
It's been my experience that Love Waves trigger lots of different events.
I’ve only been in small EQs, up to 6.5 Richter Scale. All I know is the sliding glass door windows turned to something that looked like liquid. Pool overflowed. Things like that. Everything in the house that had more weight on top than bottom had been wired to studs.
Not in AZ. We just have to worry about things falling from the sky such as asteroids.
I love your threads, blam!
I have no problems following this logic with or without the number crunching: It makes sense.
|· join · view topics · view or post blog · bookmark · post new topic ·|
Thanks for this, blam.
IIRC, Quix asserted that such was true to Strategerist who dissed the idea quite strongly.
I think Quix had read an obscure expert’s article and felt it was correct. He may have been already nudged in that direction from his prophecy studies.
Strategerist maintained his typical naysaying stance on such ideas very staunchly.
Score one for Quix.