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If We Only Had a Brane, Wait We Do!

April 19, 2014
Ice Halos at Poles

Increased high energy vacuum strings at poles triggering more complex gravitational lensing patterns & ice crystals from vacuum condensing

Halos(From a Good Website)

Halos are optical phenomena caused by external reflection and internal refraction of light through evenly shaped and oriented ice crystals in the atmosphere. Variations in halos are caused by different combinations of ice crystal shapes and orientations, as well as different combinations of reflections and refraction within the crystals. The most common halos are the 22-degree halo (a circle around the sun or moon) and parhelion, also known as sundogs, (bight areas of light either side of the sun). Though these more common halos can be seen elsewhere in the world, the unique atmospheric conditions in Antarctica make it an especially great place to see and study halos; there are a number of halo types that have only been observed at the South Pole.

Antarctic workers have been the subject of occupational health research, but the health effects encountered by workers at the South Pole have not been studied in detail.2,3 In 2001, John B. West speculated that workers at the Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station in Antarctica might experience altitude illnesses due to low barometric pressure, extreme cold, and rapid transport and that these effects would be worse during the Antarctic winter when barometric pressures linger around 508 torr.4 

Brane Art

Extra Vacuum String Energy at Poles creates increased lensing effects, low pressure, ionization, condensing, ice crystals and hypoxia

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