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ALERT Um...maybe you better drop 'em
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  1. #41
    My wooo. For the past few days negative energy has been off the charts. Been waiting to see what comes.from it.

  2. #42

    some day it will happen

    Isaiah 2:19
    And they shall go into the holes of the rocks, and into the caves of the earth, for fear of the LORD, and for the glory of his majesty, when he ariseth to shake terribly the earth.

  3. #43
    bw, thank you. I'm on a phone. Nothing works.

    Edited to add, and the damn phone helpfully changes everyone's screen name when I reply.
    I've thrown my back out trying to kiss my ass goodbye.

  4. #44
    Data from Station IU CCM (Cathedral Cave, Missouri, USA)
    last updated at
    Wed 12/05/18 07:02 MST (Wed 12/05/18 14:02 UTC)

  5. #45
    Quote Originally Posted by WFK View Post
    With the legalization of pot everywhere, someone screwed up the plots.
    When you see Time plotted vs. Time and no unit for magnitude, you
    know something is screwy.
    The time scale on the left side is the hour when each horizontal trace starts. Each horizontal line is a separate trace covering 60 minutes, and the scale on the bottom shows the minutes. Most lines just show tiny jiggles. The big fat jiggles are the ones we're interested in.

    One way to read the event is to look for any sign of a horizontal line. There's a period of four or five hours where you can't see any. So for four or five hours the entire line shows huge vertical displacements. Big event, whatever it was. Ended about four hours ago, looks like. I like the ringing effect after it was over.
    Better to be a warrior in a garden than a gardener in a war.

  6. #46
    This can't be right. This would be felt somewhere even if only one seismograph had tracings like this.
    I've thrown my back out trying to kiss my ass goodbye.

  7. #47
    Join Date
    Nov 2003
    Location
    Eastern MO
    Posts
    4,905
    I read this a few days ago. Another strange occurrence:

    Just before 9.30am on Sunday 11 November, a series of unusual seismic pulses rippled around the world almost undetected.

    The waves rang for over 20 minutes, emanating about 15 miles off the shores of Mayotte - a tiny island in the Indian Ocean between Madagascar and Africa.

    From here, they reverberated across Africa, setting off geological sensors in Zambia, Kenya, and Ethiopia.

    Volcano of Fire eruption sends boiling rock flying almost two miles
    They crossed the Atlantic, and were picked up in Chile, New Zealand, Canada, and even Hawaii nearly 11,000 miles away, the National Geographic reports.

    Despite their huge range, the waves were apparently not felt by anybody. However, one person monitoring the US Geological Survey’s live stream of seismogram displays did notice the unusual waveform and posted it to Twitter, sparking the interest of other geologists and earthquake enthusiasts.

    Twitter user @matarikipax posted the waveforms, describing it in the first instance as “a most odd and unusual seismic signal”.

    It was not only the power of the seismic waves which puzzled scientists when they began to examine the readings, but also the curiously regular shape of the waveform.

    In a typical earthquake, the rapid crash of a tectonic plate movement sends out what is known as a “wave train”, composed of several types of waves moving at different speeds from the epicentre of the quake.

    Seismographs measure the fastest waves first (the primary or P waves), which arrive in an abrupt cluster, then the secondary (S waves), and finally, rumbling along later, come slower low-frequency surface waves. In a powerful quake, these can move across the surface of the planet several times.

    The wave pattern seen on 11 November resembled these slow-moving waveforms usually seen following large earthquakes - only, in this case, there had not been a perceptible earthquake.

    The bizarre waveform is what scientists call “monochromatic”. Earthquakes normally produce waves of so many different frequencies, the wave readings appear more jumbled.

    But the mystery waveform from Mayotte was a crisp zigzag, which repeated after steady 17-second intervals.

    “They're too nice. They're too perfect to be nature,” joked the University of Glasgow’s Helen Robinson, who is study for a PhD in applied volcanology.

    Speaking to the National Geographic, she added the location of the island means industrial sources for the unusual wave - such as oil drilling or from wind farms - could be ruled out.

    Founder of UK Earthquake Bulletin (UKEQ) Jamie Gurney, who was among those who began looking at the waveform, saying on Twitter he had “no idea if a similar global signal of this nature has ever been observed”.

    So what could cause these regular slow waves? Could it have been a meteor strike? An illegal weapons test? Previously undiscovered sea monsters?

    Mayotte lies between Tanzania and Madagascar (Google)

    Despite the mystery, scientists do have clues as to the cause of the seismic event.

    Mayotte, an inhabited French island, was formed as a result of volcanic eruptions around 4,000 years ago, but since then, the area has largely remained volcanically inactive.

    However, since May last year, the island nation has been rocked by hundreds of earthquakes, all of which have emanated offshore and the largest of which measured 5.8 on the Richter scale. The island is believed to be moving about two inches southeast each year.

    But in recent months, seismic activity has declined, and on the 11 November, no traditional quakes were detected.

    According to the National Geographic, analysis by the French Geological Survey suggests the new activity may point to huge movements of magma beneath the earth’s crust, miles offshore and under thousands of feet of water.

    Large movements of liquid rock, or reverberations through the magma chamber can cause waves similar to those measured in this instance.

    GPS measurements of Mayotte’s slow movements indicate a magma body measuring about a third of a cubic mile is pushing through the subsurface, and this could be the source of the weird waves.

    “I don't think I've seen anything like it,” Göran Ekström, a seismologist at Columbia University who specialises in unusual earthquakes, told the magazine.

    “It doesn't mean that, in the end, the cause of them is that exotic.”

    Another theory is that an underwater volcanic eruption occurred, which would have been capable of producing the waveforms, however no evidence of such an event has yet been seen - satellite images are not believed to have recorded the formation of a “pumice raft” typically seen after a submarine eruption.

    Regarding the uniform 17-second waveform, scientists currently estimate the resonance from the magma body could be being sonically filtered by the unique and complicated tectonic geography of the area, only allowing certain frequencies to escape the immediate environment.

    While the definitive cause and the conditions in the area remain unknown, the French Geological Survey is planning to undertake ocean bottom surveys to obtain detailed information about this little-explored region, as well as investigating the possibility of a submarine eruption.

    https://www.independent.co.uk/news/w...-a8659236.html
    marymonde
    +++++++++++++++++++++

    ``Where the Bishop is, there let the multitude of believers be;
    even as where Jesus is, there is the Catholic Church'' Ignatius of Antioch, 1st c. A.D

  8. #48
    Join Date
    Oct 2014
    Location
    KCMO
    Posts
    420
    I am a couple of hundred miles west of cathedral cave in Onondaga state park. Nothing moving here. I have had a headache for the last day which is unusual for me.

  9. #49
    Just a note even on a Federal Holiday "essential" employees will be there and after the Sumatra Quake and Tsunami (which hit on a Holiday pretty much anywhere in the Old British Empire aka most of Asia) scientists manning the earthquake centers are considered essential.

    They probably have few clerks, secretaries, payroll folks and are down to one janitor but someone should be watching those charts!
    expatriate Californian living in rural Ireland with husband, dogs, horses. garden and many, many cats

  10. #50
    The seismic waves a few days ago were unexplained, but they didn't look like this. I actually don't care about most world events, but if Yellowstone/New Madrid/TEOTWAKI is now, I want icecream first.
    I've thrown my back out trying to kiss my ass goodbye.

  11. #51
    Join Date
    Mar 2012
    Location
    North Carolina
    Posts
    3,618
    If it was a systemic issue, all of the plots would be the same, or off-line completely. This explains why my dogs are driving us crazy!

  12. #52
    Join Date
    May 2010
    Location
    Arizona
    Posts
    1,058
    Live earthquake maps:
    http://quakes.globalincidentmap.com/

  13. #53
    Quote Originally Posted by helen View Post
    The seismic waves a few days ago were unexplained, but they didn't look like this. I actually don't care about most world events, but if Yellowstone/New Madrid/TEOTWAKI is now, I want icecream first.
    And a cigarette after.
    Better to be a warrior in a garden than a gardener in a war.

  14. #54
    Magnitude 7.5 quake strikes in Pacific near New Caledonia AP|Published: 12.05.18 , 12:19
    A powerful earthquake that struck in the southern Pacific Ocean on Wednesday sent jitters around the region after authorities warned of possible tsunamis, but there were no initial reports of destructive waves or major damage.

    The magnitude 7.5 quake hit in the afternoon near the French territory of New Caledonia at a shallow depth, where earthquakes are generally more damaging. It was felt as far away as Vanuatu, about 630 kilometers (390 miles) away. https://www.ynetnews.com/articles/0,...420430,00.html

  15. #55
    Join Date
    Jul 2005
    Location
    Happy on the mountain
    Posts
    63,529
    I want icecream first.

    NEVER put off ice cream!

    I suppose there are some advantages to being dull, I'm not feeling any anxiety over this at all.
    The wonder of our time isn’t how angry we are at politics and politicians; it’s how little we’ve done about it. - Fran Porretto
    -http://bastionofliberty.blogspot.com/2016/10/a-wholly-rational-hatred.html

  16. #56
    Quote Originally Posted by helen View Post
    Not working from a phone. Drat. One of you can surely post USA shots.
    If the URL looks like this: WWW.https -remove the s. That way people on devices can see it.
    No one ever rescues an old dog. They lay in a cage until they die. PLEASE save one. None of us wants to die cold and alone... --Dennis Olson

    Mo is my One.

  17. #57
    Quote Originally Posted by Seeker22 View Post
    If the URL looks like this: WWW.https -remove the s. That way people on devices can see it.
    Uhh, it better not look like that ...
    Better to be a warrior in a garden than a gardener in a war.

  18. #58
    There is this, but I don't see how it could have this effect since it's not been a problem before.


    http://spaceweather.com/
    CME IMPACT POSSIBLE TODAY: NOAA forecasters say there is a 45% chance of G1-class geomagnetc storms on Dec. 5th when a coronal mass ejection (CME) is expected to hit Earth's magnetic field. CMEs are rare during solar minimum because their usual launching pads--that is, sunspots--are absent. This one was produced not by a sunspot, but rather by a filament of magnetism erupting from the sun's southern hemisphere (movie). CMEs are very good at producing auroras, so even a glancing blow could light up the Arctic Circle tonight. Free: Aurora Alerts.

  19. #59
    Join Date
    Sep 2012
    Location
    East Central Texas
    Posts
    1,977
    Quote Originally Posted by Lone_Hawk View Post
    If it was a systemic issue, all of the plots would be the same, or off-line completely. This explains why my dogs are driving us crazy!
    I 'thought' I felt/heard a deep rumble for about 20 seconds around 0530-0600 or so (still under the covers then), but that in itself isn't that unusual, we often have military birds overhead.

    Our ducks and chickens are acting nuts this morning, squawking, running back into houses, etc. We checked numerous times for snakes, predators, etc. Nothing there. Strange.

  20. #60


    A few like this one has both vertical lines and horizontal lines registering. If horizontal is time why would that be?

  21. #61
    Join Date
    Feb 2003
    Location
    Paradise, New Hampshire
    Posts
    1,141
    Quote Originally Posted by danielboon View Post
    Data from Station IU CCM (Cathedral Cave, Missouri, USA)
    last updated at
    Wed 12/05/18 07:02 MST (Wed 12/05/18 14:02 UTC)
    http://www.timebomb2000.com/vb/showt...38#post7104438
    DB, if you examine this posted picture a bit, you'll see normal waveforms partially obscured by the immense noise that seems to have occured only over a short period of time at about the 0700 time frame. My suspicion is that the entire website experienced a glitch at that time (software or otherwise) but that everything is back to normal reporting as you can, as I said, see in the background.
    “Don’t pick a fight, but if you find yourself in one, I suggest you make damn sure you win.” - John Wayne

  22. #62
    Our Chickens are acting all crazy since early morning, have a camera in their pen and around 4am I can see they woke up and started squawking about but our goats and dogs are just fine. Probably something startled them but thought I would add data point.


  23. #63
    Quote Originally Posted by Pinecone View Post
    A few like this one has both vertical lines and horizontal lines registering. If horizontal is time why would that be?
    Read post 45.

    http://www.timebomb2000.com/vb/showt...42#post7104442
    Better to be a warrior in a garden than a gardener in a war.

  24. #64
    Join Date
    Jul 2002
    Location
    On Golden Pond
    Posts
    7,730
    Here's some info on heliplots I found explaining what they are. The charts they refer to are on the webpage link. Wonder if this is connected to that around the world ring they said we had last week that was connected to somewhere near Madagascar?

    http://www.mgs.md.gov/seismic/help.shtml

    How to Read Helicorder Records
    A helicorder is a device which records signals from a seismometer. The traditional helicorder records the seismic signal on a piece of paper which is wrapped around a rotating drum. A pen draws the signal on this paper. Each line of data represents a specific, constant time interval: for example, 1 hour per line. At the end of each interval, the pen jumps over a small interval and begins recording the next 1 hour interval. This process produces a striped recording like the one pictured at the right. When the helicorder record is complete, the paper must be replaced. The recording pen must also be regularly maintained. Digital helicorders are available for the display of seismic data on computer screens rather than on paper. One of the advantages of digital helicorders is that there is no need to maintain a physical recorder. Digital helicorders can also display data over the Internet. The MGS online helicorder records are generated by a program called heli-ewII, available from the USGS Earthworm web site.

    Our helicorder displays are divided into two main categories:global (large, distant) and local (small, nearby) events. Signals generated by global events tend to be of lower frequency and higher amplitude than those caused by local events. Seismic events in and around Maryland tend to generate lower amplitude and higher frequency signals than large, global events. Global seismic events are generally detected by seismometers around the world. Most local events are usually detected only by seismometers nearby and in Maryland. By processing the raw data from our network with a band-pass filter we can separate global event signals from local event signals. You may choose to view local or global events from the helicorder menu pages. Please note that we began local event filtering on January 2, 2002, therefore there are no local helicorder recorders prior to this date.

    The MGS online helicorder presents seismic data for an entire day. Each line of data on the record is a 15 minute recording of earth movements. The lines, or traces, alternate in color to make them easier to read. Typically, the traces are fairly flat, with only a small amount of waviness: not much noise(click here for an example). This kind of record indicates the a state of relative quiescence. Occasionally, the traces will show more motion, from wind, or perhaps someone walking nearby: a little noise or more noise(another example). Sometimes you can see a distant quarry blast or other small event: blast(another example). You may even see an actual earthquake, like the one in the image below. Other isolated, large spikes and and patterns are usually caused by the seismometer being calibrated, transmission problems or other system problems.

    The siesmometer axes
    The Soldiers Delight seismometer detects earth movements in the bedrock on which is is mounted. However, the event which caused that movement may have occurred much earlier than the time the seismometer records it. This is because vibrations take time to travel through the earth. The seismometer records earth motions in three directions: north-south, east-west, and vertical (up and down). The data for each direction is sent out from the seismometer to individual data channels: channel HHN is the north-south channel, HHE is the east-west channel, and HHZ is the vertical channel. These three directions make up the major components of the seismic signal. Measuring these three components separately gives precise information about the origin and magnitude of seismic events. There are 3 helicorder records for each day, one for each channel or component.

    From the helicorder menu you can select which day's data , and which component of the data you would like to view. The seismograph's day begins at midnight, UTC time, which is 19:00 EST (7:00 p.m.). The helicorder records are near real-time. There is a 5 minute delay from the time the data are transmitted from the seismometer to the time they are displayed on the Internet. The delay is due to data transmission and processing. If you are viewing today's helicorder record, the image is automatically refreshed by your web browser every 5 minutes so that you will see the most recent data. Please note that our records begin on October 11, 2001, therefore selecting a date earlier than this will not work.

    Features of the helicorder record.
    When you come to the end of your rope, tie a knot and hang on.
    ~Franklin D. Roosevelt

  25. #65
    Quote Originally Posted by bw View Post
    You want me to read and comprehend?

    Geez, first light is just showing up here, the dog got me up before even that so I'm short of sleep, then there's Helen's headlines and first posts of doom, (do I get out of my nightie and dress or crawl back into bed!) then graphs I don't understand and I've not had any caffeine yet. (At least the wood stove is started.) You are a hard taskmaster!

    Oh, thanks, bw. I'll go back and look again at your posts and the graphs. What an interesting way to start the day.

  26. #66
    Join Date
    Jan 2006
    Location
    Central NY
    Posts
    10,298
    Not feeling anything in NY. But then again maybe it's me because the cat was going bonkers this morning. Maybe he felt it.
    When you care to send the very best, send an Army Ranger!

  27. #67
    Helen, I'm thinking it's static electricity in all those panties... registering on these amazing charts.

  28. Quote Originally Posted by It'sJustMe View Post
    Here's some info on heliplots I found explaining what they are. The charts they refer to are on the webpage link. Wonder if this is connected to that around the world ring they said we had last week that was connected to somewhere near Madagascar?

    http://www.mgs.md.gov/seismic/help.shtml

    How to Read Helicorder Records
    A helicorder is a device which records signals from a seismometer. The traditional helicorder records the seismic signal on a piece of paper which is wrapped around a rotating drum. A pen draws the signal on this paper. Each line of data represents a specific, constant time interval: for example, 1 hour per line. At the end of each interval, the pen jumps over a small interval and begins recording the next 1 hour interval. This process produces a striped recording like the one pictured at the right. When the helicorder record is complete, the paper must be replaced. The recording pen must also be regularly maintained. Digital helicorders are available for the display of seismic data on computer screens rather than on paper. One of the advantages of digital helicorders is that there is no need to maintain a physical recorder. Digital helicorders can also display data over the Internet. The MGS online helicorder records are generated by a program called heli-ewII, available from the USGS Earthworm web site.

    Our helicorder displays are divided into two main categories:global (large, distant) and local (small, nearby) events. Signals generated by global events tend to be of lower frequency and higher amplitude than those caused by local events. Seismic events in and around Maryland tend to generate lower amplitude and higher frequency signals than large, global events. Global seismic events are generally detected by seismometers around the world. Most local events are usually detected only by seismometers nearby and in Maryland. By processing the raw data from our network with a band-pass filter we can separate global event signals from local event signals. You may choose to view local or global events from the helicorder menu pages. Please note that we began local event filtering on January 2, 2002, therefore there are no local helicorder recorders prior to this date.

    The MGS online helicorder presents seismic data for an entire day. Each line of data on the record is a 15 minute recording of earth movements. The lines, or traces, alternate in color to make them easier to read. Typically, the traces are fairly flat, with only a small amount of waviness: not much noise(click here for an example). This kind of record indicates the a state of relative quiescence. Occasionally, the traces will show more motion, from wind, or perhaps someone walking nearby: a little noise or more noise(another example). Sometimes you can see a distant quarry blast or other small event: blast(another example). You may even see an actual earthquake, like the one in the image below. Other isolated, large spikes and and patterns are usually caused by the seismometer being calibrated, transmission problems or other system problems.

    The siesmometer axes
    The Soldiers Delight seismometer detects earth movements in the bedrock on which is is mounted. However, the event which caused that movement may have occurred much earlier than the time the seismometer records it. This is because vibrations take time to travel through the earth. The seismometer records earth motions in three directions: north-south, east-west, and vertical (up and down). The data for each direction is sent out from the seismometer to individual data channels: channel HHN is the north-south channel, HHE is the east-west channel, and HHZ is the vertical channel. These three directions make up the major components of the seismic signal. Measuring these three components separately gives precise information about the origin and magnitude of seismic events. There are 3 helicorder records for each day, one for each channel or component.

    From the helicorder menu you can select which day's data , and which component of the data you would like to view. The seismograph's day begins at midnight, UTC time, which is 19:00 EST (7:00 p.m.). The helicorder records are near real-time. There is a 5 minute delay from the time the data are transmitted from the seismometer to the time they are displayed on the Internet. The delay is due to data transmission and processing. If you are viewing today's helicorder record, the image is automatically refreshed by your web browser every 5 minutes so that you will see the most recent data. Please note that our records begin on October 11, 2001, therefore selecting a date earlier than this will not work.

    Features of the helicorder record.
    Thanks for this! Learned something new today.

  29. #69
    Our dogs are calm. Wouldn’t they be reacting, if it was something scary?

  30. #70
    Quote Originally Posted by texkat72 View Post
    Our dogs are calm. Wouldn’t they be reacting, if it was something scary?
    Only if they can read seismographs.

  31. #71

  32. #72
    Thanks, It'sJustMe. That was helpful, too.

    About the dog. He was nutso and clingy yesterday, but there was a lot of large equipment working on the corner yesterday as they are putting in fiber optic cable for the internet. The internet works, the phones just buzz and say the line is in use. Today he's still not happy, woofing seemingly randomly at the universe. It's different from the "I see a deer or smell the bobcat" woofs. Guess we'll just have to wait and see what the day brings.

  33. #73
    Join Date
    May 2010
    Location
    Where its wet alot
    Posts
    6,531
    I think we are seeing a technical glitch.
    JOHN 3:16 / John 8:32 And ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you FREE.

  34. #74
    Here is one from Pennsylvania from today.


  35. #75
    New Madrid seismic zone here. My dog per usual is laying at my feet sound asleep
    I once was blind but now I see!...
    Acts 9:11 The Lord told him, “Go to the house of Judas on Straight Street and ask for a man from Tarsus named Saul, for he is praying. 12 In a vision he has seen a man named Ananias come and place his hands on him to restore his sight.”

  36. #76
    Helen,

    To insert images - find the image you want to insert, right click and select copy image location.

    Then, when making your post just to the right of the little envelope that is above where you can add your link in... is a little box that (to me) appears like a tree in it. Click that, and it will want the url of the image. paste the url that you copied the link of and that should work.

    Let me know if you have issues.

  37. #77
    Join Date
    Jul 2013
    Location
    Potato Country
    Posts
    230
    I am curious of what these waves will do to a human's subconscious behavior.

  38. #78
    Join Date
    Jan 2006
    Location
    Houston
    Posts
    15,925
    Quote Originally Posted by JF&P View Post
    I think we are seeing a technical glitch.
    Worldwide readings all glitching? How does that happen?
    Your levity is good, it relieves tension and the fear of death.

    The Frigid Times - http://www.frigidtimes.blogspot.com/
    Civil Defense Reborn - http://cdreborn.blogspot.com/
    Believe what you will, but the Russian nuclear threat is far from dead. It ain't even sick. - Brutus

  39. #79
    Quote Originally Posted by JF&P View Post
    I think we are seeing a technical glitch.
    A 4-hour glitch? With after-effects? Doubtful.
    Better to be a warrior in a garden than a gardener in a war.

  40. #80
    Join Date
    Jan 2006
    Location
    Houston
    Posts
    15,925
    Quote Originally Posted by desert_fox View Post
    I am curious of what these waves will do to a human's subconscious behavior.
    Probably nothing. I'm sure it's fine.

    Your levity is good, it relieves tension and the fear of death.

    The Frigid Times - http://www.frigidtimes.blogspot.com/
    Civil Defense Reborn - http://cdreborn.blogspot.com/
    Believe what you will, but the Russian nuclear threat is far from dead. It ain't even sick. - Brutus

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