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  • Jahnets
    http://stp.gsfc.nasa.gov/missions/stereo/stereo.htm
    Message 1 of 8 , Sep 26, 2004
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    • Jahnets
      http://www.physorg.com/news2914.html So Dark Matter is hiding the other 7% that they couldn t find... Isn t it the female essence that is always refered to as
      Message 2 of 8 , Feb 3 8:42 PM
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        http://www.physorg.com/news2914.html


        So Dark Matter is hiding the other 7% that they couldn't find... Isn't it
        the female essence that is always refered to as black, darkness, etc...
        Maybe they finally found all that is...Maybe all that is, is the dark matter
        holding everything together... Ladies take a bow...


        [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
      • Jahnets
        http://www.kvcr.org/livecams.htm This shows the live cams of st helens blowing yet the coast guard one says theirs is off line... I m not quite sure whats up
        Message 3 of 8 , Mar 13, 2005
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          http://www.kvcr.org/livecams.htm


          This shows the live cams of st helens blowing yet the coast guard one says
          theirs is off line... I'm not quite sure whats up here as Seach says it's
          blowing too...


          [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
        • Jahnets
          http://www.physorg.com/news9073.html The satellite-equipped vessel, which still smells fresh with paint, is equipped with a 121-meter (400-foot) drill tower
          Message 4 of 8 , Dec 16, 2005
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            http://www.physorg.com/news9073.html

            The satellite-equipped vessel, which still smells fresh with paint, is
            equipped with a 121-meter (400-foot) drill tower that can dig 7,000 meters
            (23,000 feet) below the seabed, nearly three times as deep as its
            predecessors.

            As a first drilling spot, the operator chose the seabed some 600 kilometers
            (370 miles) southwest of Tokyo, where many experts say an earthquake
            measuring eight on the Richter scale will occur sometime in the near future.


            In 1944 and 1946, more than 2,000 people in total were killed in two big
            earthquakes and tsunami in the seabed area known as the Nankai Trough, a
            boundary where two plates slide past each other.






            [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
          • Jahnets
            So that would be around the Equinox... http://users.gloryroad.net/~bigjim/index.htm Sure can, remember Atlantis was off the cost of Portugal... Also Edgar
            Message 5 of 8 , Mar 2, 2006
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              So that would be around the Equinox...

              http://users.gloryroad.net/~bigjim/index.htm

              Sure can, remember Atlantis was off the cost of Portugal... Also Edgar Casey
              did say the East coast would go first and then California would have three
              weeks... Also the mayan elder that put out that prediction said within six
              months from 10/2 which would be through 3/30.


              [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
            • Jahnets
              Note North Pole and large earthquakes just above Russian volcanos on Pacific... http://earthquake.usgs.gov/eqcenter/recenteqsww/Maps/ortho/270_90.php [Non-text
              Message 6 of 8 , Apr 27, 2006
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                Note North Pole and large earthquakes just above Russian volcanos on
                Pacific...


                http://earthquake.usgs.gov/eqcenter/recenteqsww/Maps/ortho/270_90.php


                [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
              • Jahnets
                http://www.iht.com/articles/2006/05/31/news/climate.php Arctic greenhouse: 55 million years ago, it was balmy By Andrew C. Revkin
                Message 7 of 8 , Jun 7, 2006
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                  http://www.iht.com/articles/2006/05/31/news/climate.php


                  Arctic greenhouse: 55 million years ago, it was balmy
                  By Andrew C. Revkin </cgi-bin/search.cgi?query=By Andrew C.
                  Revkin&sort=swishrank> The New York Times Published: May 31, 2006

                  <http://www.iht.com/cgi-bin/search.cgi?query=&sort=swishrank>The first
                  detailed analysis of an extraordinary climatic and biological record from
                  the seabed near the North Pole shows that 55 million years ago the Arctic
                  was much warmer than anyone had thought - a year-round average of 74 degrees
                  Fahrenheit. The findings, detailed in three papers in the journal Nature,
                  show how much remains to be learned about climate change, both natural and
                  human- caused. But experts said that if anything, the papers suggest that
                  scientists have greatly underestimated the power of greenhouse gases to warm
                  the planet. Computer simulations done without the benefit of the seabed
                  sampling do not reproduce an ancient Arctic nearly that warm, the authors of
                  the analysis said, and thus must be missing elements that lead to greater
                  warming. "Something extra happens when you push the world into a warmer
                  world, and we just don't understand what it is," said one lead author, Henk
                  Brinkhuis, an expert on Arctic ecology at the University of Utrecht in the
                  Netherlands. At the same time, he said, the new work reveals no tendency in
                  the polar climate system to turn things around, from warming to cooling.
                  Some scientists have suggested that warming may be a self-limiting process.
                  "There is nothing pointing in the other direction," Brinkhuis said. The
                  studies draw on the work of a pioneering 2004 expedition that defied the
                  Arctic Ocean ice and pulled the first significant samples from the ancient
                  layered seabed just 150 miles, or 240 kilometers, from the North Pole: 1,400
                  feet, or 425 meters, of slender shafts of muck, ancient organisms and rock
                  representing a climate history that dates back 56 million years. While
                  there is ample fossil evidence around the edges of the Arctic showing great
                  past swings in climate, the ocean itself has been a glaring blank spot in
                  scientists' understanding of climate history. The new analysis confirms
                  that the Arctic Ocean warmed to a remarkable degree 55 million years ago and
                  that the warming was driven at least in part by an explosive buildup of
                  heat-trapping greenhouse gases - one far greater than the current
                  human-caused rise. The samples also chronicle the subsequent cooling, with
                  many ups and downs, that the researchers said began about 45 million years
                  ago and led to the cycles of ice ages and brief warm spells of the last
                  several million years. Experts not connected with the studies said they
                  support the idea that it is greenhouse gases - not variations in the Earth's
                  orbit around the Sun - that largely determine the extent of warming or
                  cooling. "In my opinion, the new research provides additional important
                  evidence that greenhouse-gas changes controlled much of climate history,
                  which strengthens the argument that greenhouse-gas changes are likely to
                  control much of the climate future," said Richard Alley, a geoscientist at
                  Penn State. The $12.5 million Arctic Coring Expedition, run by a consortium
                  called the International Ocean Drilling Program, was the first to drill deep
                  into the layers of sediment deposited over millions of years in the
                  ice-cloaked Arctic. The samples were gathered late in the summer of 2004 as
                  two icebreakers shattered huge drifting floes so a third ship could hold its
                  position and bore into the bottom for nine days. Estimates of the prevailing
                  temperatures in the different eras represented by the sedimentary layers
                  were made in part by tracking the comings and goings of dinoflagellates, a
                  kind of algae that typically indicate subtropical or tropical conditions.
                  Because the samples lacked remains of shell-bearing plankton that are relied
                  on to provide temperature records, the researchers used a newer method for
                  approximating past temperatures: gauging changes in the chemical composition
                  of the remains of a primitive phylum of microbes called Crenarchaeota. Some
                  scientists familiar with the research said that while there were still
                  questions about the precision of this method at temperatures like those in
                  the ancient Arctic Ocean, it was clear that the area was extraordinarily
                  warm. Another significant discovery came in layers from 49 million years
                  ago, where conditions suddenly fostered the summertime growth of vast mats
                  of an ancient cousin of the Azolla duckweed that now cloaks suburban ponds.
                  The researchers propose that this occurred when straits closed between the
                  Arctic Ocean and the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans. The flow of water from
                  precipitation and rivers created a great pool of fresh water, but about
                  800,000 years after the blossoming of duckweed began, it ended with a sudden
                  warming of a few additional degrees. The researchers suggest that this
                  signaled when shifting land formations reconnected the Arctic with the
                  Atlantic, allowing salty warmer water to flow in, killing off the weed. The
                  researchers said the sediments held hints that Earth's long slide to colder
                  conditions and the recent cycle of ice ages and brief thaws began quite soon
                  after the hothouse days 50 million years ago.
                  <http://www.iht.com/cgi-bin/search.cgi?query=&sort=swishrank>The first
                  detailed analysis of an extraordinary climatic and biological record from
                  the seabed near the North Pole shows that 55 million years ago the Arctic
                  was much warmer than anyone had thought - a year-round average of 74 degrees
                  Fahrenheit. The findings, detailed in three papers in the journal Nature,
                  show how much remains to be learned about climate change, both natural and
                  human- caused. But experts said that if anything, the papers suggest that
                  scientists have greatly underestimated the power of greenhouse gases to warm
                  the planet. Computer simulations done without the benefit of the seabed
                  sampling do not reproduce an ancient Arctic nearly that warm, the authors of
                  the analysis said, and thus must be missing elements that lead to greater
                  warming. "Something extra happens when you push the world into a warmer
                  world, and we just don't understand what it is," said one lead author, Henk
                  Brinkhuis, an expert on Arctic ecology at the University of Utrecht in the
                  Netherlands. At the same time, he said, the new work reveals no tendency in
                  the polar climate system to turn things around, from warming to cooling.
                  Some scientists have suggested that warming may be a self-limiting process.
                  "There is nothing pointing in the other direction," Brinkhuis said. The
                  studies draw on the work of a pioneering 2004 expedition that defied the
                  Arctic Ocean ice and pulled the first significant samples from the ancient
                  layered seabed just 150 miles, or 240 kilometers, from the North Pole: 1,400
                  feet, or 425 meters, of slender shafts of muck, ancient organisms and rock
                  representing a climate history that dates back 56 million years. While
                  there is ample fossil evidence around the edges of the Arctic showing great
                  past swings in climate, the ocean itself has been a glaring blank spot in
                  scientists' understanding of climate history. The new analysis confirms
                  that the Arctic Ocean warmed to a remarkable degree 55 million years ago and
                  that the warming was driven at least in part by an explosive buildup of
                  heat-trapping greenhouse gases - one far greater than the current
                  human-caused rise. The samples also chronicle the subsequent cooling, with
                  many ups and downs, that the researchers said began about 45 million years
                  ago and led to the cycles of ice ages and brief warm spells of the last
                  several million years. Experts not connected with the studies said they
                  support the idea that it is greenhouse gases - not variations in the Earth's
                  orbit around the Sun - that largely determine the extent of warming or
                  cooling. "In my opinion, the new research provides additional important
                  evidence that greenhouse-gas changes controlled much of climate history,
                  which strengthens the argument that greenhouse-gas changes are likely to
                  control much of the climate future," said Richard Alley, a geoscientist at
                  Penn State. The $12.5 million Arctic Coring Expedition, run by a consortium
                  called the International Ocean Drilling Program, was the first to drill deep
                  into the layers of sediment deposited over millions of years in the
                  ice-cloaked Arctic. The samples were gathered late in the summer of 2004 as
                  two icebreakers shattered huge drifting floes so a third ship could hold its
                  position and bore into the bottom for nine days. Estimates of the prevailing
                  temperatures in the different eras represented by the sedimentary layers
                  were made in part by tracking the comings and goings of dinoflagellates, a
                  kind of algae that typically indicate subtropical or tropical conditions.
                  Because the samples lacked remains of shell-bearing plankton that are relied
                  on to provide temperature records, the researchers used a newer method for
                  approximating past temperatures: gauging changes in the chemical composition
                  of the remains of a primitive phylum of microbes called Crenarchaeota. Some
                  scientists familiar with the research said that while there were still
                  questions about the precision of this method at temperatures like those in
                  the ancient Arctic Ocean, it was clear that the area was extraordinarily
                  warm. Another significant discovery came in layers from 49 million years
                  ago, where conditions suddenly fostered the summertime growth of vast mats
                  of an ancient cousin of the Azolla duckweed that now cloaks suburban ponds.
                  The researchers propose that this occurred when straits closed between the
                  Arctic Ocean and the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans. The flow of water from
                  precipitation and rivers created a great pool of fresh water, but about
                  800,000 years after the blossoming of duckweed began, it ended with a sudden
                  warming of a few additional degrees. The researchers suggest that this
                  signaled when shifting land formations reconnected the Arctic with the
                  Atlantic, allowing salty warmer water to flow in, killing off the weed. The
                  researchers said the sediments held hints that Earth's long slide to colder
                  conditions and the recent cycle of ice ages and brief thaws began quite soon
                  after the hothouse days 50 million years ago.




                  [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
                • Jahnets
                  Very interesting choice... http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/14825585/ [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
                  Message 8 of 8 , Sep 15, 2006
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                    Very interesting choice...


                    http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/14825585/


                    [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
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