David, The poles in place I mentioned is that I found in the news a
pole in place somewhere in Alaska I believe,which was left sticking up
above ground. When I saw that the aurora was shifting wildly around the
North pole area I knew that the only way it could do that is if the
source of the SE were coming from that area and being there to be lit up.
That meant many more in place poles.
As far as being close to the magnetic pole, it wasn't. It was
over the proximity of the geocentric North pole. The three areas
mentioned before on the corners of the triangle North ice cap were the
most likely places. The approximate place of the North Mangnetic pole at
that time was somewhere down toward Canada. Walter
On Sat, 14 Sep 2002 04:45:48 -0000 "David" <b1blancer1@...
First of all, let me address the rocks incident you referred to. I
don't think that's its all that unusual for a megnetic compass to
deviate or even spin around when in the presence of magnetic rocks. I
can show you on aeronautical navigation charts where the issue
warnings that state that magnetic compass readings will be inaccurate.
If the pilot's compass that you mention did indeed spin around, then
I would suggest that it was either because he was in the presence of
magnetic rocks, or very close to the magnetic pole itself. I imagine
a compass would do all kinds of weird things when in direct proximity
to the magnetic pole.
Now as far as Earth rotation, why is it necessary to have some
external force causing it? Newton's first law of motion says that an
object in motion will remain in motion. You talk about some kind of
artificial magnetic poles being installed. Do you have any evidence
Sorry, but the whole SE idea makes no sense at all to me.
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