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Honey, Have You Seen the Tractor?

October 17, 2012

I grew up on a farm in Maine.  I spent all of my time as a kid playing in the dirt, playing in the field, playing in the woods and looking up at the sky at night.  No video games, no computer, no cable, no on-demand, no VCR at home until late in high school.  Just some rabbit ears and later a roof antenna on an Admiral TV that the plastic channel changer knob kept breaking on so we kept a pair of pliers handy.  But because of that experience I was very much in touch with the earth, the outside, the weather and the seasons.  I also loved to fly model rockets and planes and sometimes blow things up.  Don’t get me wrong, I like a lot of that electronic stuff today that I just mentioned.

As a Chemical Engineer I have noticed that we all tend to look for answers and solutions based upon our field of knowledge, which seems obvious.  For example as a chemical/process engineer I am taught to analyze a complete system or process and look for the interactions and connections in order to make improvements between the parts.  While I have a huge curiosity and do read a lot, I probably know just enough about geology, meteorology and probably cosmology to be dangerous.  It may be because of this and my love for physics that I try to see the connection in a completely “unorthodox” manner.  I don’t really know.

For years geologists have been trying to explain and predict earthquakes based upon triggers originating from within the earth, but they just don’t seem to fit any one model.  While many earthquakes are clearly predicted as tectonic plate shifting, others seem to just  trigger without warning in places that earthquakes have not occurred before due to instability.  If you have an electrical background you might try to explain earthquakes by all of the electrical anomalies occurring before, during and after both in the atmosphere and underground.

It is almost comical how we joke about weathermen on TV that frequently don’t get the weather right.  While weather and climate models sometimes seem to fit very well, other times large storms diverge from typical predicted patterns.  A hurricane might take a 90 degree turn like it has a mind of its own.  A severe storm can sometimes pop up on the radar screen very quickly if conditions are just right.

It is well documented that an increase in solar storms affect our weather on earth, although it is not well understood all the mechanisms why.  Many earthquakes are accompanied by disruptions in the upper atmosphere (Google Demeter Satellite).  It is also well understood that atmospheric effects seem to accompany many earthquakes such as lights, colored clouds, sonic booms, etc.

My research and process engineering skills tells me the reason they are all connected is due to the Earth’s decaying quantum gravity field and we are occasionally pelted with these MASSIVE dark matter particles/branes primarily during high solar activity and less frequently by visitors from outside the solar system such as comets. Since the particles react gravitationally and weakly otherwise, they tend to orbit around and through the earth like it wasn’t even there, other than a gravitational point mass in space.  While they form strings in our atmosphere and are locked into an oscillating quantum decaying orbit, they can decay and carve out “beautiful” sinkholes over time in any matter that happens to be in their orbital path as they also create disturbances in our atmosphere.  If they happen to orbit into an area over a fault line with built up pressures, they will gradually weaken the fault line with their relentless gravitational ultra low frequency orbital pulse until the fault ruptures and pressure is released, triggering an earthquake. They can also create “beautiful” pinwheel hurricanes and tornadoes at their orbital exit point from earth, gravitationally condensing and whipping water around in the atmosphere like it was no problem at all.  Hurricanes condense and lift billions of tons of water in order to create their fury.

Massive dark matter particles orbit into the earth like a bunch of marbles (albeit the size of an atom) rolling around a funnel on their way towards annihilation somewhere along the way to the Earth’s core.  They create uncertainty in life and matter along their path as they are just a magnified version of Heisenberg’s Uncertainty Principle.  As they are also gravitationally attracted to each other, they tend to create more “wobble” and uncertainty in their paths as they approach each other on their way towards annihilation.  Let’s just hope the annihilation happens well below the earth’s surface where it can be absorbed “safetly”.  The chances of two of these dark matter particles the size of an atom colliding above the earth is very rare, but can happen (Google Tunguska) or take a look at what Demeter detected before the Chile earthquake, along with the Ultra Low Frequency orbital signature I have talked about.

Honey, I found the tractor, it was right where you parked it in the field, but you are not going to believe this…

References
Copyright 2012 Stewart D. Simonson
All Rights Reserved

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License.

From → Geophysics

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