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.
Imagine if you turn a bicycle upside-down, and you take one of the tires, and you spin it, and you put your hand against it. What you'll feel is air. Okay, so now, imagine the galaxy, billions of light years across, billions and billions of stars, huge amounts of mass, and it's spinning.
Originally posted by stereologist
I did a few searches, probably not as many as you did, and I saw nothing.
It's sad that so many people fall for these claims without checking up on the claims. It's often
fairly reasonable to check to see if a statement is reasonable.
In an article in Nature, November 1980, Hammer, Clausen and Dansgaard date a disturbance from the Camp Century core to 5470 BC +/- 120 years. This compares to the proposed Hekla eruption which was radiocarbon dated to 5450 BC +/- 190 years.
Yoshiyuki Fujii and Okitsugu Watanabe's "Microparticle Concentration And Electrical Conductivity of A 700 m Ice Core from Mizuho Station Antarctic" published in Annals of Glaciology (1-, 1988) pp. 38-42, demonstrate that "large scale environmental changed possibly occurred in the Southern Hemisphere in the middle of the Holocene. (Within the last 10,000 years). Their depth profiles of microparticle concentration, electrical conductivity and Oxygen 18 at circa 1600 BC indicates a spike in readings for all of these elements. The evidence shows that this disturbance covered this designated period, but with a "huge spike" at c. 1600 B.C.
The timing of the major sea-level high stands and the corresponding Heinrich event designations are as follows: H3 (30.4 ka); H3.5 (38.3ka); H4 (43.7); H5 (51.5 ka).
There was clearly a close relation between these ice core temperature cycles and another prominent feature of North Atlantic deep-sea core records, the Heinrich events. Heinrich events occurred every 7,000 to 10,000 years during times of sea surface cooling in the form of brief, exceptionally large, discharges of icebergs from the Laurentide and European ice sheets which left conspicuous layers of detrital rocks in deep-sea sediments.
i wouldnt classify this as proof positive but it would definately be a reasonable statement and certainly worth discussion and research by you and not just the same lazy bashing of peoples posts.