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Originally posted by kreese
Thanks for gathering all this information and sticking it in one convenient thread. This is going to be a good read... and... er... watch.
[edit on 8-1-2009 by kreese]
Originally posted by SLAYER69
reply to post by Eurisko2012
Post a link to what you know,
or post a video to what you can
Looking forward to hearing more about it
Originally posted by Chadwickus
I do have 1 gripe though, the last youtube vid you posted of the TR-3B is a known CGI hoax.
Not sure if you're aware of it or not but it could be a thorn in your side.
Originally posted by SLAYER69
reply to post by Bob Down Under
I dont have much Bob Lazar vids see if they have any on youtube and post them please
Just put up a disclaimer
Originally posted by samolian pirate
off-topic post removed to prevent thread-drift
Originally posted by Europe
Although I really admire the amount of work put into this post I have a bone to pick, you posed the question that man kind has advanced more in the past century than all other centuries combined and answered it yourself by saying Aliens did it,
You might not have faith in man's intelligence and creativity but i sure do.
Abstract Non-dimensional solutions to the equations for the combined advective and diffusive one-dimensional transport of heat and solute in a layer are derived for fixed temperature/concentration on the boundaries and initial conditions of a linear gradient across the layer or a step function at the lower boundary. The solutions allow distinction of regimes in which advective or diffusive transport of either heat or solute predominate as a function of fluid flux, time and a length scale. The much lower diffusive coefficients for solute than heat results in a significant range of length scales and fluid flux rates characterised by advection of matter and diffusion of heat. The advective velocity of a component is a function of its fluid:rock partition coefficient. The most rapidly transported tracers which partition largely into the fluid phase, such as He, will travel orders of magnitude faster than heat or compatible solutes such as oxygen. Geochemical profiles in boundary layer regions where both advective and diffusive transport are significant are shown to be particularly informative as to properties of the rocks related to fluid flow such as porosity, permeability, time scales and fluid flux rates. The importance of advection can be directly estimated from the asymmetry of the geochemical profiles across individual layers.
The thermal metamorphism grade of organic matter (OM) trapped in 6 unequilibrated ordinary chondrites (UOCs) (Semarkona [LL 3.0], Bishunpur [L/LL3.1], Krymka [LL3.1], Chainpur [LL 3.4], Inman [L/LL 3.4], and Tieschitz [H/L 3.6]) has been investigated with Raman spectroscopy in the region of the first-order carbon bands. The carbonaceous chondrite Renazzo (CR2) was also investigated and used as a reference object for comparison, owing to the fact that previous studies pointed to the OM in this meteorite as being the most pristine among all chondrites. The results show that the OM thermal metamorphic grade: 1) follows the hierarchy Renazzo