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Massive Dinosaur Soft Tissue Discovery In China – Includes Skin And Feathers!

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posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 06:42 AM
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reply to post by StallionDuck
 


Well laid out Post! Thanx for the Share. Very informative. Syx.




posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 10:02 AM
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reply to post by demongoat
 


You're wrong... The earth DOES move away from the sun.

Source



Having such a precise yardstick allowed Russian dynamicists Gregoriy A. Krasinsky and Victor A. Brumberg to calculate, in 2004, that the sun and Earth are gradually moving apart. It's not much – just 15 cm per year – but since that's 100 times greater than the measurement error, something must really be pushing Earth outward. But what?


But if you don't want to believe the Russians...



But Takaho Miura of Hirosaki University in Japan and three colleagues think they have the answer. In an article submitted to the European journal Astronomy & Astrophysics, they argue that the sun and Earth are literally pushing each other away due to their tidal interaction.

It's the same process that's gradually driving the moon's orbit outward: Tides raised by the moon in our oceans are gradually transferring Earth's rotational energy to lunar motion. As a consequence, each year the moon's orbit expands by about 4 cm and Earth's rotation slows by 0.000017 second.

Likewise, Miura's team assumes that our planet's mass is raising a tiny but sustained tidal bulge in the sun. They calculate that, thanks to Earth, the sun's rotation rate is slowing by 3 milliseconds per century (0.00003 second per year). According to their explanation, the distance between the Earth and sun is growing because the sun is losing its angular momentum.



So you see.. The earth does move away from the sun. But there is so much more...

Source

The Earth's orbit changes on several time scales, each of which affect the intensity of radiation we observe at Earth.

The first change is the winter and summer solstice, where the Sun-Earth distance varies between 91,400,000 miles and 94,400,000 miles.

Now on longer time scales, the actual shape of the Earth's orbit changes every 100,000 years, vacillating between more circular and more elliptical. In this case, when the Earth is closest to the Sun it actually receives 20-30% more sunlight.

In addition, the Earth wobbles on its axis every 26,000 years, changing the time at which winter and summer occur.

Finally, the tilt of the Earth varies every 40,000 years by about 2 arc degrees, which affects the temperature difference between winter and summer.

These changes are termed the "Milankovitch theory" after the geophysicist who first proposed it and are believed to operate together to produce dramatic temperature variations on Earth.


Looks like the guy you responded to knew at least something that was correct.

By the way, the isotopes may be in the ground but if I'm not mistaken, the sun throws out particles that go through the earth.

I'm no scientist and I don't care to dig deeper into this than I already have, nor do I care to compare notes as to how carbon dating is or isn't effective. I've heard arguments on both sides of the story. From here, it's about what side you believe is more credible.

But saying that he had nothing correct, when in fact, he had something correct... That's not covering all of the bases very well. You pretty much told an untruth while defending something you hold as truth. Credibility out the window

Was Earth a Migratory Planet?

And that's all I'll say about that.

Carbon Dating:

If it were so accurate, why is the range 50k years according to one university website?

Here is a link making mention of it's problems. Apparently they need climate records to make it more accurate, so it seems carbon dating alone is not really worth it's weight in.. carbon..

Carbon Dating Gets a Reset

It seems that something with so many variables shouldn't be all that trustworthy, to me. Am I reading correctly? It's originally based on testing mummies for it's original calibration?

Carbon Clock Could Show The Wrong Time


Carbon dating is a mainstay of geology and archaeology - but an enormous peak discovered in the amount of carbon-14 in the atmosphere between 45 thousand and 11 thousand years ago casts doubt on the biological carbon cycle that underpins the technique. The study led by physicist Warren Beck of the University of Arizona, US, could also affect estimates of how quickly the Earth can re-absorb the excess carbon dioxide generated by fossil fuels (J W Beck et al 2001 Science to appear).



It's really not my argument and I have no interest in carbon dating, not one bit, but I just wanted to show that there are discrepancies.


Besides.. Everyone has a right to their opinion, especially when "fact" has discrepancies and is far from perfect, and in this case, much too far from perfect.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 12:22 PM
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reply to post by Phage
 


well... how un-open minded.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 05:11 PM
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reply to post by Phage
 





And no, sorry, no clones because isn't any DNA in there


Not yet , they said .......

But would it be wise to bring back the past ? taking the movie Jurassic park in mind I would say no.. But you know eventually history will repeat itself I think



posted on Mar, 10 2014 @ 09:40 AM
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demongoat
are you even familiar with radioactive decay? or time dilation?


ARE YOU??? Doesn't seem like it.


demongoat
how the heck would time dilation affect radioactive decay?


Time dilation affects ALL things. Time dilation is just an effect of "spacetime". Objects in greater or lesser gravitational fields, and or moving at greater or lesser velocities, experience different rates of time.

Maybe you should read about the studies regarding time dilation and Muon decay.


demongoat
the isotopes are in the ground and time dilation affects time in relation to moving objects farther away from the mass of another object. ie: farther away from the earth the faster something appears to something closer to the earth, it wouldn't affect radioactive decay.


You do know the Earth is moving right?? Not only is Earth spinning, but it is rotating around the Sun. You do know the Earth's orbit is not a perfect circle right? Earth itself (and all atoms) are moving closer and further from the Sun's mass. Think of the Sun as Earth, and Earth is a satellite.

And who knows what happened in the beginning of time. Maybe Earth was rotating around the Sun faster or slower? Maybe it was closer, or further? It would affect "time" of all atoms, and affect all radioactive decay rates of all.



demongoat
nothing you posted was right... at all. if this was true they would have noticed it a century ago.


Wrong. We do have evidence that Earth's gravity was weaker in the past. Which would affect the rate of time of all atoms on Earth.

And just so you know, Scientists don't know everything yet. "They would have noticed it a century ago" is an ignorant comment.


demongoat
go read what time dilation does please, this isn't remotely what it does, it would never do something like that.


Read what time dilation does? LOL! Time dilation doesn't do anything. Time dilation is an effect that different velocities and forces of gravity have on objects in spacetime.

Objects moving at faster or slower velocities experience a different rate of time. Objects in greater or lesser gravitational fields experience a different rate of time. You compare the decay rate of an object moving 1000 miles per hour, with an object moving 10000 miles per hour, you would see that the faster moving object would have a slower decay rate.

Doh...
edit on 10-3-2014 by WeAre0ne because: (no reason given)



posted on Mar, 10 2014 @ 10:04 AM
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Phage

And no, sorry, no clones because isn't any DNA in there.


Why would you assume there's no DNA?!? It's literally in 'everything' and science only needs 125 picograms (18 DNA bearing cells) to make a DNA profile. Bone and hair especially degrade the slowest and if they actually have soft tissue and blood cells, why would the DNA not also be available? Even if degraded, they only need 18 cells to 'reproduce' the entire chain. This info is from a recently published Criminalistics Forensic Science text. Jurassic Park is a very real possibility...



posted on Mar, 10 2014 @ 11:48 AM
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WeAre0ne

demongoat
are you even familiar with radioactive decay? or time dilation?


ARE YOU??? Doesn't seem like it.


demongoat
how the heck would time dilation affect radioactive decay?


Time dilation affects ALL things. Time dilation is just an effect of "spacetime". Objects in greater or lesser gravitational fields, and or moving at greater or lesser velocities, experience different rates of time.

Maybe you should read about the studies regarding time dilation and Muon decay.


demongoat
the isotopes are in the ground and time dilation affects time in relation to moving objects farther away from the mass of another object. ie: farther away from the earth the faster something appears to something closer to the earth, it wouldn't affect radioactive decay.


You do know the Earth is moving right?? Not only is Earth spinning, but it is rotating around the Sun. You do know the Earth's orbit is not a perfect circle right? Earth itself (and all atoms) are moving closer and further from the Sun's mass. Think of the Sun as Earth, and Earth is a satellite.

And who knows what happened in the beginning of time. Maybe Earth was rotating around the Sun faster or slower? Maybe it was closer, or further? It would affect "time" of all atoms, and affect all radioactive decay rates of all.



demongoat
nothing you posted was right... at all. if this was true they would have noticed it a century ago.


Wrong. We do have evidence that Earth's gravity was weaker in the past. Which would affect the rate of time of all atoms on Earth.

And just so you know, Scientists don't know everything yet. "They would have noticed it a century ago" is an ignorant comment.


demongoat
go read what time dilation does please, this isn't remotely what it does, it would never do something like that.


Read what time dilation does? LOL! Time dilation doesn't do anything. Time dilation is an effect that different velocities and forces of gravity have on objects in spacetime.

Objects moving at faster or slower velocities experience a different rate of time. Objects in greater or lesser gravitational fields experience a different rate of time. You compare the decay rate of an object moving 1000 miles per hour, with an object moving 10000 miles per hour, you would see that the faster moving object would have a slower decay rate.

Doh...
edit on 10-3-2014 by WeAre0ne because: (no reason given)


As time has gone by, all the planets have been putting on mass through the accumulation of meteorites, dust and water from the rest of the solar system. Our moon is slowly drifting away from the Earth by around 3.8cm/year. If you extrapolate that backwards (distance = 384400km), then at 10 billions years ago, the Moon and Earth were really close together.



posted on Mar, 11 2014 @ 03:37 PM
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This find reminds me of an incident when Chinese scientist Jun-Yuan Chen, Research Professor at the Nanjing Institute of Geology and Palaeontology came to the United States in 1999 to give a presentation about the fossils and soft tissue preservation in Chengjiang.

In his remarks he stated that there is a growing doubt amongst Chinese scientists over whether or not the standard Evolutionary model is at all correct, in fact many now minimally believe that the time scales are off by many millions of years whilst others are arguing for intelligent design (not to be confused with "Creationism").

After his remarks he was ostracized by the American scientists to whom he spoke. He was quoted as saying, "In China we can criticize Darwin, but not the government. In America you can criticize the government, but not Darwin." (Wall Street Journal, Aug 16, 1999)

Evolution has become a dogmatic religion for many scientists despite the fact that there is overwhelming evidence against it. Soft tissue preservation is only one of many lines of evidence. I strongly suspect that dinosaurids did not become extinct 65 million years ago, but that it has been on the order of much less than one million. There are too many stories from the deepest jungles of Africa, East Asia, and South America of creatures resembling dinosaurs living into the Holocene/Anthropocene epoch to be ignored.



posted on Mar, 12 2014 @ 09:36 AM
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reply to post by StallionDuck
 


Perhaps we should start including stuff like "Here be dragons!" when making maps of China? Could it be there acually lived dragons not too long ago in China? It certainly would explain a thing or two about the Chinese fixation on dragons in their culture....

Great find! S&F



posted on Mar, 12 2014 @ 02:52 PM
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china about to generate dinosaurs and really rule the world..



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