posted on Nov, 23 2009 @ 08:18 PM
After looking at these photos carefully, it occurred to me that nothing looks unusual at all here. Of course there are underground bunkers and deep
silos in the ground... this is an UNDERGROUND test facility. Where is the mystery?
For example, in the second picture, I see a square hole (black area) with a door that is open. For those who think that is a shadow, it is not. Look
at the left and bottom edge of the black area and you will see the lighting that indicates you are looking at a hole, not a shadow. Also, the black
area is not connected to the lighter door (which some are calling a building), which is also inconsistent with a shadow. Thirdly, shadows are not
100% black like this hole is.
So why a big square hole in the middle of what looks like a crater? Well, how do you think they put the test devices underground? Those devices were
not something you just carry out there, dig a hole and bury. Deep vertical tunnels were dug and the devices were lowered into them and most likely
covered over with dirt or some other material. That big square hole with the door opened is likely a tunnel that hasn't been used, but was prepared
to be used. Remember, the last underground nuclear testing in the US was in 1992 and no more nuclear testing is done anywhere in the world, except in
North Korea (contrary to world approval).
Here is an excerpt from Wikipedia's entry on the Nevada Test Site:
"Each of the underground explosions -- some as deep as 5,000 feet -- vaporized a large chamber, leaving a cavity filled with radioactive rubble.
About a third of the tests were conducted directly in aquifers, and others were hundreds or thousands of feet above the water table.
When testing ended in 1992, the Energy Department estimated that more than 300 million curies of radiation remained, making the site one of the most
radioactively contaminated places in the United States. In the worst affected zones, radioactivity in the tainted water reaches millions of picocuries
per liter. (The federal standard for drinking water is 20 picocuries per liter.) Although radiation levels in the water have declined over time, the
longer-lived isotopes will continue to pose risks for tens of thousands of years.
The Energy Department has 48 monitoring wells at the site and recently began drilling nine deep wells. Because the contaminated water poses no
immediate health threat, the Department has ranked Nevada as a low priority for cleaning up major nuclear weapons sites, and it operates far fewer
wells than at most other contaminated sites."
I really don't see any mystery here at all. Water from drilled wells in order to monitor radiation levels. Black piping to help in that process
also. Doors from vertical tunnels left opened because they were abandoned. This place is a relic that is being monitored because of it's intense