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Originally posted by ConservativeJack
Originally posted by Zepherian
reply to post by jfj123
Then you have to explain why such a moderate population built such a massive artficial structure.
I don't think your population density argument holds water.
And your values in miles are roughly equivalent to mine in kms, one mile is 1.6kms.
You're right about it being interesting, but it's hardly unique, it's just a smaller fractal pattern of what we see around the fault lines.
Now, the physics envolved in why they are as they are could be groundbreaking. Growing earth is one hypothesis I find interesting, since the fault lines seem to be symmetrical on both sides. The electric universe model could be relevant too. But I don't have a horse in this race, so I'll just stay a skeptical observer, although an interested one.
But I don't expect this, or other massive geometric structures that might come up to be man made. They are simply not in our scale.
Originally posted by HunkaHunka
Like... Where else on google earth can we find sonar tracks with right angles and no intersections?
Originally posted by IAttackPeople
Please see the second post on this page:
It links to a report titled, "THE GEOLOGY OF THE MADEIRA ABYSSAL PLAIN
FURTHER STUDIES RELEVANT TO ITS SUITABILITY FOR
RADIOACTIVE WASTE DISPOSAL".
The post also has a picture from the report that maps the survey tracks. Look familiar?
There's a Google Earth link at the bottom of the post where the report's survey line map is an overlay to the "Atlantis" area. Use the slider under the Google Earth "Places" box to adjust the transparency of the overlay and you will see that the "Atlantis" lines match a survey line.
Originally posted by whiteblack
it was human-fish...the people who can breathe in the water, whose built that several thousands years ago.
"It's true that many amazing discoveries have been made in Google Earth including a pristine forest in Mozambique that is home to previously unknown species and the remains of an ancient Roman villa," a statement from Google read. "In this case, however, what users are seeing is an artifact of the data collection process. Bathymetric (or sea floor terrain) data is often collected from boats using sonar to take measurements of the sea floor. The lines reflect the path of the boat as it gathers the data."