It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
Originally posted by TaintedJustice
NASA Details Earthquake Effects on the Earth
NASA scientists using data from the Indonesian earthquake calculated it affected Earth's rotation, decreased the length of day, slightly changed the planet's shape, and shifted the North Pole by centimeters. The earthquake that created the huge tsunami also changed the Earth's rotation.
They also found the earthquake decreased the length of day by 2.68 microseconds. Physically this is like a spinning skater drawing arms closer to the body resulting in a faster spin. The quake also affected the Earth's shape. They found Earth's oblateness (flattening on the top and bulging at the equator) decreased by a small amount. It decreased about one part in 10 billion, continuing the trend of earthquakes making Earth less oblate.
maybe just maybe this is an after effect of that .. as it effected the world as a whole .. dunno just my thoughts ..
MKJV~ the Holy Bible
Rev 21:1 And I saw a new heaven and a new earth. For the first heaven and the first earth had passed away. And the sea no longer is.
Copyright © 2005 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.
Rapid viscoelastic uplift in southeast Alaska caused by post-Little Ice Age glacial retreat
Christopher F. Larsen, , Roman J. Motyka, Jeffrey T. Freymueller, Keith A. Echelmeyer and Erik R. Ivins1
Geophysical Institute, University of Alaska Fairbanks, 903 Koyukuk Dr, Fairbanks, Ak 99775, United States
Received 16 March 2005; revised 17 June 2005; accepted 27 June 2005. Editor: S. King. Available online 8 August 2005.
Our observations show that extreme uplift in southeast Alaska began about 1770 AD, with relative sea level (RSL) change to 5.7 m and current uplift rates to 32 mm/yr. This region experienced widespread glacial melting following the Little Ice Age (LIA), with the collapse of the Glacier Bay Icefield alone equivalent to 8 mm of global sea level rise. Geodynamic modelling links the uplift to post-LIA isostatic rebound, with the extreme uplift signal and a priori knowledge of ice load changes requiring the presence of a low viscosity asthenosphere (3.7 × 1018 Pa s). These crustal deformations are triggered by climate change through glacier wastage.
Keywords: glacier rebound; glacial isostatic adjustment; Glacier Bay Alaska; glacial wastage; Little Ice Age; sea level variations; mantle viscosity
Originally posted by Blaine91555
reply to post by GorehoundLarry
Be not discouraged. There are plenty of level .ed people on ATS looking into valid topics. You just have to read around the nonsense and you will find many of the unflagged, unpopular posts contain gems.
Originally posted by warrenb
reply to post by questioningall
Just throwing this out there
The growing earth theory (video)
Because you just never know
Originally posted by Chonx
reply to post by Amagnon
errr, what? a black hole in the centre of the Earth? Wow, I've never heard that one before! So how is the Earth itself not being pulled in? Why would the Earth expand in such a situation? Where is the massive gravitational field which would be produced by definition If there was a black hole present? The expanding Earth theory in itself is attractive in some respects but In my opinion, what you're suggesting is ridiculous!