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It was that eccentric American collector of anomalous material, Charles Fort, who compiled the first catalogue of reports of mysterious lights in the sky, long before anyone had thought to equate such manifestations with alien spacecraft. In fact, for all his many bizarre ideas, Fort had literally a down-to-earth view of what the luminous phenomena might be and noted a possible geographical connection between them and regions prone to earthquakes and tremors. The name "earth lights" was coined much more recently by British researcher Paul Devereux, author of the only two full books on the subject.
In 1954, F. Lagarde matched the centers of activity in a French wave of unidentified flying objects to the location of geological faults. Two decades later, Canadian researchers Michael Persinger and G. Lafreniere, found a similar pattern of correlation between UFO reports and sites of tectonic disturbance in North America.
Laboratory studies have offered a few tantalizing clues. In 1981, at the request of Michael Persinger, Brian Brady of the US Bureau of Mines carried out an experiment in Denver in which a granite core was crushed in darkened conditions and filmed in slow motion. Afterwards, the researchers observed lights on the film, flitting out from the decaying core and moving around the chamber of the rock-crusher.
Lex I know the Grey's pretty dang well and they record everything on this here planet. Now I'm just sharing that information with ya!
Originally posted by observe50
Lax just google it do your own research.
C thanks I'm going to have to check it out.
[edit on 9-3-2007 by observe50]