Top 10 Posts This Month
- The ultra-lethal drones of the future | New York Post 2014 article
- reprint of: Drones very small to large
- Since the U.S. EPA is no longer functional here are the states with their own EPAs that will have to protect those states now
- Sand Fire information from CALFIRE
- GPS Satellites were invented when magnetic North and South moved to fast for useful navigation
- More U.S. soldiers in World War I died from the worldwide flu pandemic than from the war
- Reprint from 2010: To develop your gifts
- US Credit Cards With Smart Chip Technology
- European colonization of the Americas killed 10 percent of world population and caused global cooling
- Some allegations have been corroborated, while others remain unverified regarding the Steele File
Tuesday, February 21, 2012
NBC News: Has the wreckage from Japan'a Tsunami Hit Seattle?
NBC News with Brian Williams was questioning whether Debris fields from the Japanese Tsunami have arrived yet? I think the answer is that it is likely that the lighter debris field could have made it here. If you have ever watched stuff blow across a lake it blows by weight and mass. The greater the mass and lighter the weight that floats the highest in the water goes many times faster across a lake or ocean than that of greater weight which lies lower into the water and creates drag. So, for example, empty plastic bottles will really move in wind or waves whereas deeper heavier things won't go fast at all. The same would be true of things like empty paint cans, and empty closed aluminum containers and lighter things that don't go deep and create drag under the ocean. So, my thought is yes, depending upon what kind of debris it is it could be from Fukushima in Japan. Also, if you aren't sure just take a geiger counter to the ocean and debris. That will tell you for sure if it goes up a lot when you bring it up to the debris and surrounding waters and fish that might be using the debris for refuge from predator fish.