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Just Doodling

May 7, 2013

Spontaneous symmetry breaking and the Mexican Hat Potential

270px-Mexican_hat_potential_polar

rainbowe rainbowd rainbowc rainbow cusp rainbowb rainbowa

02-2-5Godspeed

From → Geophysics

3 Comments
  1. So theoretically, if the Russian meteor was some dark matter that’s now orbiting the Earth and beginning to tighten up its orbit up so that global weather was more and more affected, then we should see the weather start ramping up shortly!? I’m going to research the Tunguska event for what kind of weather came after. Keep it up, I love all the different methods you use to illustrate the physics of your theory.

  2. Sue, If the momentum of those particles was such that they took up orbit for awhile, yes it should affect the weather through low pressure disturbances over the period of months. If you read about Tunguska, a few things are glaringly obvious that support my theory:

    From: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tunguska_event

    The first disturbance was in the atmosphere:
    We had a hut by the river with my brother Chekaren. We were sleeping. Suddenly we both woke up at the same time. Somebody shoved us. We heard whistling and felt strong wind. Chekaren said, ‘Can you hear all those birds flying overhead?’ We were both in the hut, couldn’t see what was going on outside. Suddenly, I got shoved again, this time so hard I fell into the fire. I got scared. Chekaren got scared too. We started crying out for father, mother, brother, but no one answered. There was noise beyond the hut, we could hear trees falling down. Chekaren and I got out of our sleeping bags and wanted to run out, but then the thunder struck. This was the first thunder.

    on the 17th of June, around 9 a.m. in the morning, we observed an unusual natural occurrence. In the north Karelinski village [200 verst north of Kirensk] the peasants saw to the north west, rather high above the horizon, some strangely bright (impossible to look at) bluish-white heavenly body, which for 10 minutes moved downwards.

    When the meteorite fell, strong tremors in the ground were observed, and near the Lovat village of the Kansk were two strong explosions were heard, as if from large-caliber artillery.

    Kezhemskoe village. On the 17th an unusual atmospheric event was observed. At 7:43 the noise akin to a strong wind was heard. Immediately afterwards a horrific thump sounded, followed by an earthquake that literally shook the buildings, as if they were hit by a large log or a heavy rock. The first thump was followed by a second, and then a third. Then the interval between the first and the third thumps were accompanied by an unusual underground rattle, similar to a railway upon which dozens of trains are travelling at the same time. Afterwards for 5 to 6 minutes an exact likeness of artillery fire was heard: 50 to 60 salvoes in short, equal intervals, which got progressively weaker. After 1.5–2 minutes after one of the “barrages” six more thumps were heard, like cannon firing, but individual, loud and accompanied by tremors. The sky, at the first sight, appeared to be clear. There was no wind and no clouds. However upon closer inspection to the north, i.e. where most of the thumps were heard, a kind of an ashen cloud was seen near the horizon, which kept getting smaller and more transparent and possibly by around 2–3 p.m. completely disappeared.

    There is also a lake at the site they think was formed by the event:
    In June 2007, scientists from the University of Bologna led by professor Giuseppe Longo[39] identified a lake in the Tunguska region as a possible impact crater from the event. They do not dispute that the Tunguska body exploded in midair but believe that a one-meter fragment survived the explosion and struck the ground. Lake Cheko is a small, bowl-shaped lake approximately 8 kilometres north-northwest of the epicentre.[40] The hypothesis has been disputed by other impact crater specialists.[41] A 1961 investigation had dismissed a modern origin of Lake Cheko, saying that the presence of metres-thick silt deposits at the lake’s bed suggests an age of at least 5,000 years,[24] but more recent research suggests that only a meter or so of the sediment layer on the lake bed is “normal lacustrine sedimentation”, a depth indicating a much younger lake of about 100 years.[42] Acoustic-echo soundings of the lake floor provide support for the hypothesis that the lake was formed by the Tunguska event. The soundings revealed a conical shape for the lake bed, which is consistent with an impact crater.[43] Magnetic readings indicate a possible meter-sized chunk of rock below the lake’s deepest point that may be a fragment of the colliding body.[43] Finally, the lake’s long axis points to the epicentre of the Tunguska explosion, about 7.0 kilometres (4.3 mi) away.[43] Work is still being done at Lake Cheko to determine its origins.[44].

    My theory says that lake is actually a sinkhole and those atmospheric thermodynamic and electromagnetic disturbances was caused by large quantum field micro black holes, which may have been covered in baryonic matter which probably broke up and exploded. Into very small pieces. Most of the mass & energy was actually vacuum energy, which created the lake, just like most of the lakes in Florida ARE ACTUALLY SINKHOLES.

    From this article on Tunguska: http://www.ufoevidence.org/documents/doc1723.htm
    ”A hurricane arose above the taiga which tore roofs from houses and shttered windows. Shock waves encircled the Earth twice and were recorded in London on barographs. Huge waves flooded the banks of the Angara river and wood floating on other sreams was thrown high into the air. Seismogrpahs in Jena, Irkutsk and other cities recorded earth tremors and for three nights in succession people were able, in London and Paris, to read their papers wothout the aid of any artificial light. Around Moscow it was even possible to take photos at night, while in Siberia itself the clouds during wet weather were greenish-yellow.”

    The clouds sometimes turned to rose-pink tinge. All in all the explosion destroyed everything in a 20 million sq km area. Severe genetic damage to the vegetation where it made trees to grow extremely fast and an analysis made by Nobel prizewinner Willard Labard (see picture to the right) showed a increased degree of carbon-14 since 1908 which shows of radiation-influence, and radiation-sickness on the nomad people in the area – everything showing traces of a nuclear explosion. One person of the Kulik-expedition (more about Kulik further down) was also proclaimed to have died in radiation-like symptoms but this were never npted in the expedition files.

    Just a big black hole string of vacuum energy orbiting the Earth and upsetting the atmosphere, probably for weeks and months…

    Thanks for following,

    Stewart

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