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  • mike white
    excellent post brew !! im so glad they are developing this method. they need to do their first test in the andes. hopefully they can find a plant that
    Message 1 of 1 , Nov 30, 2004
         excellent post brew !!   im so glad they are developing this method.  they need to do their first test in the andes.  hopefully they can find a plant that grows at sealevel and on the altiplano, so they can compare the counts.  that will prove there was an uplift.  then they can carbon date fossil leaves to determine when it occurred.  it should work if minerals have not replaced the organic parts of the fossil leaves.  
         land areas are uplifted and dropped so often in the andes that it is incredible that the geologists still cling to their gradualism theory.     
         michael, uplifts may have disturbed the waterways and aquaducts, but the field research that i read attributed it to el nino rains and erosion raising the fields. 
      ----- Original Message -----
      Sent: Tuesday, November 30, 2004 4:40 PM
      Subject: [Precolumbian_Inscriptions] Re: sansar

      Michael, Mike, et al, just as I read these last two posts here I found
      this new article waiting on me. Its a new method of determining
      ancient land elevations titled "New Method To Measure Ancient Land
      Elevation Developed By Field Museum Scientist"


      Following this thread closely and enjoying it!


      Brew (Phil Whitley)


      Michael Wood wrote:

      > The mountains of Peru have been significantly uplifted in historic
      > times. We can see this from the changes that had to be made to the
      > waterways. BBC or TLC had an interesting TV presentation on the SA
      > waterways. They were superbly engineered to flow smoothly, and reduce
      > the velocity of the waters they delivered. According to the TV
      > presentation and diagrams, the uplift negatively affected the
      > of the aqueducts, leading to reduced farm area and famine. I remember
      > this from a few years back.
      > The Nazca aqueducts are supposed to be pre-Inca, as were the coastal
      > aqueducts. I found a few tantalizing resources on the web, which many
      > list members must already know, but nothing on the abandoned terraces
      > and changed aquaducts which were featured on the TV program.
      > A tourist view: http://www.travel-notes.org/lima.html
      > Evidence of natives adapting plants to the highlands:
      > http://www.travel-notes.org/lima.html
      > Neat article on Lake Titicaca: http://www.crystalinks.com/preinca2.html
      > Very Nice "Lost Civilization site:
      > Mike Wood, Cincinnati

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