Thanks for taking the time to explain the source of mass for the expanding Earth theory that is missing from the video. As I understand it CMEs (coronal mass ejections) provide the mass that allows the Earth to expand.
I am not a physicist, geologist, geochemist etc. and with my limited background I am going to have to take some time to evaluate this theory in more detail. I am taking holiday over the next 10 days and will get back to you later.
However in the video by Neal Adams the narrator says there is no subduction. Is the absence of subduction an essential feature of the theory of the expanding Earth and is this absence of subduction only historic? Subduction is currently a serious problem in several places. Katie Rose reported that she was advised to move to higher ground in Washington State since the shearing of the Juan de Fuca oceanic plate is overdue.
BTW: I have no problem with the rest of the background that you so elegantly spelled out, but this seems peripheral to the Theory of Earth Expansion.
Ruffian wrote: I meant the number thingy
I meant the number thingy
No that ain't going to stop any time soon, remember AM said just a while ago that numbers matters.
I can assure you that I am not obsessed by numbers, not even close. What takes energy are the stories like the doorknob stuff. Makes me feel sick. I will soon post a few things about Holy-weIrd and what to find there.
Signs matters, symbols matters, these kind fo information helps us connect the dots.
Here is a symbol that relates to the the signs shown by Mr T and Mrs M:
and it's the same symbol as this one the Star of David
The symbol is ancient and existed long before the Jews. It consists of two triangles. The one pointing down is "the cup" the female and the one pointing up is the "blade" the male.
That is why many tables at some important global institutions are shaped like a cup. Look at the table at UN or EU they are shaped like a cup. A tribute to the female entity were life is born.
Nice pictures of the moon posted.
For importance, a lunar eclipse is not a solar eclipse.
During the former, solar radiation is switched off at the moon for a short period by the Earth. During the latter, solar radiation is switched off on the Earth for a short period.
This is interesting to me but not significant in an extraordinary sense.
Expanding Earth theory. Cool idea I hadn't encountered before. I have no evidence if the accuracy of the animation. Let the evidence arrive, or not, and time will tell.
I miss @Fix also.
@Fix - if you are out there - Hope you & the misses & Lil Fix are doing fine.
Luv from NZ
Had to take Thursday off. Woke up heavy 8:30am & couldn't cope. First sick day in years.
Phoned in at 9:00 and took the day off. Back to bed. woke up at 1:30pm. No idea why.
Friday - work
Saturday woke at 5:00am Looked at the eclipse around 5:30 am Took photos. Am still up 10pm.
No idea what is going on with ME
argentus maximus wrote: Nice pictures of the moon posted. For importance, a lunar eclipse is not a solar eclipse. During the former, solar radiation is switched off at the moon for a short period by the Earth. During the latter, solar radiation is switched off on the Earth for a short period. This is interesting to me but not significant in an extraordinary sense.
Yes, my post on gamma rays was referring to solar eclipses, not the blood moon eclipse.
Eclipses with a gamma of zero pass the center of the earth. Gamma 1 or -1 near the poles. Values beyond those partial eclipses. I was noting that years containing eclipses with near zero gamma correlated with long wave equity peaks and there are peaks that occur every 500 years.
Gotta luv the creator gods of the flowers and fauna, huh? Do they have a sense of humor or what? Have you stopped and talked to a plant lately?
ps; when trying to push-out the nonsense that's been drummed into you, it's useful to have a notion to fill the void, agreed?
Laughing Bumble Bee Orchid
Flying Duck Orchid
An orchid that looks remarkably
like a tiger
And his friends…
(Habenaria Grandifloriformis )
Dove Orchid Or Holy Ghost Orchid
White Egret Orchid
The Darth Vader
An Orchid That Looks Like A Ballerina
Monkey Face Orchid
Fires everywhere. And this theme has been raging through Europe, Russia, USA, Canada, Sweden.
1989 was a good year for change. Berlin Wall, EArthquakes, Tank man, wildfires, and even ships being found with gold that went down in a perfect cycle. Anybody notice the gold on that ship? Was it in Korea? If you read Silver Doctors you saw it.
That same year Stephen Speilberg came out with a movie about a man that puts out wildfires. But it has other woo woo themes embedded in the movie which was a remake of a WW2 film.
1147 wildfires in central and northern Manitoba in the spring & summer of 1989. 24,500 people evacuated from 32 communities. Over 100 homes destroyed. Worst fire season in province's history. Cause: severe drought, human and natural ignition sources.
I don't know how these all started? Space weapons, lazy campers, drought etc.....
But if alot of similar events occur around a point in time that have seemingly no connection, and have different reasons, does that distract from a more hidden meaning?
abguy4 wrote: Gotta luv the creator gods of the flowers and fauna, huh? Do they have a sense of humor or what? Have you stopped and talked to a plant lately? ps; when trying to push-out the nonsense that's been drummed into you, it's useful to have a notion to fill the void, agreed?
The secret life of plants. And the secret meaning of plants.
Does the shape of a plant give us any hints of it's medicinal value for human beings?
How about it's growing season and harvest time?
Two favorite chinese medicinal roots for energy and longevity. No artistic carvings.
A recent family favorite taught to me by one of the local Mexicans
In MExican restaurants they make a soft drink from it
Aqua de Jaimaica
One of the many Aqua Fresco's you'll find in many of our favorite Mexican restaurants.
but people drink it for it's medicinal value.
Very red? I wonder if this is good for women?
High Blood pressure? , high cholesterol?
I just prefer to call it MIracle Shit.
The moral of the story. Drink your garden, smoke your garden only if appropriate.
Ruffian wrote: Do you know robben ford? Got some great pics of him too.
Do you know robben ford? Got some great pics of him too.
I have listened to him. Great blues guitarists. Very melodic. Not just the blues scale.
I forgot, 1989, the collapse of the soviet union. Thanks ARch.
Arch Crawford giving away his monthly newsletter for free this month. WoW!! Who likes free stuff? Must be a promotional thing.
Lots of talk about eclipses, markets, politics, metatonic cycles and lots of weird words.
Ruffian wrote: https://www.cbc.ca/news/world/brian-stewart-canada-in-kandahar-some-allies-weren... >At the very least, one finds little support in these assessments for Ottawa's boast that the Kandahar campaign won Canada much-needed new military prestige throughout NATO, especially with key allies such as Britain and the U.S. >Rather, the impression given is of a Canadian military mission that was deeply out of its depth and politically too hesitant to ask for significant outside help. >Only 2,800 or so Canadian soldiers were tasked with holding on to the sprawling Kandahar province, while 9,000 British personnel were based in the smaller, far less strategically important province of Helmand, next door. >The hopelessness of the Canadian effort was made even more evident as most of our troops were involved in support and headquarters' roles inside the main camp, which left only 600-800 on most occasions to patrol hostile territory "outside the wire." >The U.S. team members were appalled to find the Canadians not even holding Kandahar city, the country's second largest, against growing Taliban infiltration. >An unnamed senior Canadian officers is quoted saying, "I have no idea what's going on inside the city." Snow Mexicans, explain yourselves
>At the very least, one finds little support in these assessments for Ottawa's boast that the Kandahar campaign won Canada much-needed new military prestige throughout NATO, especially with key allies such as Britain and the U.S.
>Rather, the impression given is of a Canadian military mission that was deeply out of its depth and politically too hesitant to ask for significant outside help.
>Only 2,800 or so Canadian soldiers were tasked with holding on to the sprawling Kandahar province, while 9,000 British personnel were based in the smaller, far less strategically important province of Helmand, next door.
>The hopelessness of the Canadian effort was made even more evident as most of our troops were involved in support and headquarters' roles inside the main camp, which left only 600-800 on most occasions to patrol hostile territory "outside the wire."
>The U.S. team members were appalled to find the Canadians not even holding Kandahar city, the country's second largest, against growing Taliban infiltration.
>An unnamed senior Canadian officers is quoted saying, "I have no idea what's going on inside the city."
Snow Mexicans, explain yourselves
Sounds like a bad day in Kandahar. Can’t explain that one because I hadn’t heard the gov’t making hay about the work there.
I will say you need to drop that Snow Mexican shit. You’re hanging out in the wrong places.
There are two major systems that affect the weather in North and South America, the Atlantic and European areas as well as the weather cycles over the entire world. The first is the North Atlantic Oscillation NAO, the smaller effect, not limited to but generally affecting NA SA and Europe.
The NAO has been studied relentlessly for years. It's effects on Europe can be seen from paleoclimatology research that shows its effects going back well over 1000 years with evidence even further back into prehistory times. The NAO highs and lows drove the rise and fall of European and North African civilizations as far back as 6-7000 BC.
The Intertropical Convergence Zone ITCZ affects the entire planet as it girdles the globe in a belt of weather changing systems that affects all weather. Sometimes it works in conjunction with the NAO, sometimes it operated independently. Super computers are still drilling down on data on both in an attempt to see how either and both affects the world's weather. I don't think these analyses are close to deciphering the nature of these two drivers of weather because we still don't have a good handle on weather year by year much less over a decade.
Focussing down on CA since it's in the news, California is somewhat unique in that it's a real trickster. For decades to even a century it will have a mild warm moist benign climate, the type of climate that draws people into a region that has all the appearances of a land of milk and honey. And then WHAM, the climate turns and lays waste to the people who thought good times would never end
Two civilizations that rose on this effect, roughly 1000 years ago, are the Pueblo/Chacas tribes and the California coastal native tribes. During the long warm moist cycle their cultures and civilizations grew prosperous. They were able to farm and raise animals from a fertile land while harvesting enormous resources from the off shore seas. My time scales might be a bit off but the effects are not
When the climate changed to hot drought conditions, the long term normal for CA, these civilizations collapsed along with the Meso American nations such as Mayan and Inca. The drought that crushed these nations was actually a more normal weather pattern that lasted for hundreds of years. While the European land mass experienced a warm and benign age of record harvests and civilization growth, the NA and SA continents were hammered
The records of these nation states and cultures literally disappeared into the jungle for 1000 years, only now being slowly rediscovered. Their demise is an epistle directed into the future with a message for us. A century of good times does not mean that will last forever.
Drought is normal for our world and drought is the biggest killer Nothing prospers in a drought. It levels all the works of man. Even today the drought stricken areas of the world; the hard remorseless deserts of the world, humble any efforts of man to conquer their effect. They marginalize the puny pathetic efforts of man to mitigate their effects
The moist balmy weather that CA enjoyed for last several decades is an beneficial inter-drought period that we short term memory people fail to recognize as these balmy time periods last as much as 4 generations. It is an outlier condition in a long term set of dry cycles. It's easy to forget the last drought when it's memory is distant in time. The reality of CA is that drought periods last centuries; good times last for decades In century-long drought periods entire empires collapse.
CA is an empire in its own right. CA has the 8th largest GDP in the world. With 35 million people living in a water deficient land, the state is marginalized by access to potable water. Of all the civilizations that lived in lands of droughts margins, the thin line between years of good times and bad, all failed and were destroyed because drought always wins.
CA is in the second year of what some see as a decade of looming drought. The state has always been at the edge of water crises, mitigated and prevented at the last moment by some heroic effort to bring water to CA for farms, lawns and golf course. The Colorado and Sacramento river systems that bring water to CA as well as NV and AZ are stressed beyond their capacity to supply water to the customers
As a side note, I just spotted a listing of the home we owned just south of Escondido CA in the San Pasqual area.
It was a lush and green a 2 acre property as you can imagine, with an acre of avocados and 1 acre of manicured grounds. One of the reasons we moved was the mini-drought that started in 2005. We were ordered to reduce our water usage by 30%. That meant cutting 100,000 gallons a month from our usage.
We were using 300,000 gallons a month to keep things green. While we loved the place and all its lushness, we knew it was time to go That was 10 years passed and two major firestorms; one in 2003 and one in 2007. The last one missed our home by a hundred yards. I pity the fools who buy this place and think they'll have water for 80 avocado trees, 70 tall palms and dozens of producing citrus. The time is long past for places where water is so cheap that on a monthly basis you can pour 6000 55 gallon barrels of water on a property for little more than its esthetic value.
The real problem we see is that there are 35,000,000 people in CA and we live about 30 miles east of its border, in a high desert region of Nevada. I think of what happened when droughts crushed the Mayans or the people of Ur when 200 years of drought forced them to move quickly in order to save their lives.
Every people forced to moved as a result of drought upped and moved to someone else's turf.
And that invariably meant war.
Some won Some lost
We in Nevada are certainly outnumbered
The orchid pictures are emblematic of As above, so below
Southern California is primarily irrigated desert. I was brought up in the San Fernando valley on the north portion of Los Angeles County in the 50s and 60s. I also spent 41 years in the Eastern Sierra. I have seen the droughts come and go, the rain and snowfall go from next to nothing to over abundance through several cycles.
If your indications of California are correct and the last 100 years +/- were more moderate climate times then the state is in for major issues with water. At best the good years keep up with 'most' of demand while the great water years create extra storage and the drought years which seem to be more common burn up all of the excess storage from the great years. Back in the late 50s and 60s the average rainfall in the valley was in the 14.5" neighborhood and these days I believe the are is struggling to see a 10" or better average. Snowfalls in Mammoth have ranged from the 100"+ range to close to 700"s so there is a dramatic swing of what can happen.
I just know that we are pleased to have moved from California to northern Idaho, not because of the variable water situation, but because of the political climate causing high taxes, illegal aliens over running the area (sanctuary cities, towns and state), poor firearms laws and in general a bunch of 'stupid' folks having difficulty running the state in a decent fashion. If it wasn't for family there we would not visit at all.
Your brief story about California water runs very parallel with my 6 decade experience there and your long tern history of the area is likely spot on.