a reply to: loam
The one he mentions in Wisconsin is the same one I mentioned in my prior post,
He even says he doesn't know what they are and just assumes that they are some sort of world wide event.
The error appears on many plots, but not all. China's graphs dropping out is no uncommon. I've seen that page with every graph but a few dropped out.
He mentions the 6.3 in Peru and if you look, you can actually see that quake propagate across the globe and it is indeed picked up on the other side
of the world, although the signal has become attenuated by the time it reaches places like Russia. Closer stations show the quake quite clearly and,
as I mentioned if you look closely, you can watch as the signal spreads out from it's epicenter and is picked up later and later the further away from
the epicenter you go.
He even goes back
to the graph in Wisconsin not remembering he started the video out mentioning that particular graph and calls the signal "a
More telemetry errors. The erratic timing and location of the signals in question are what tell you that they are not
seismic in nature.
Anything that is seismic in nature will show up within a close time frame across wide areas. These instruments are extremely sensitive, and depending
on the settings will pick up a person walking a mile away from where the instrument is located.
Seismic events don't have signals that only show up on certain stations and not others. It just doesn't happen unless it is very small and localized;
mining explosions for example.
This business of "weird pulses," is a moron (admittedly by the moron) not knowing at what he is looking.
Really surprised he didn't mention the plot in Zambia:
Look at how regularly spaced the 'pulses' are. This is indicative of an artificial source to the signals. Not sure what, perhaps some sort of
machinery, but it is not a natural signal.
edit on 2-12-2016 by jadedANDcynical because: Zambia