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posted on Jun, 16 2010 @ 06:42 PM
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Update on M3.1 in last post. It was detectable from Burrton, but barely. Width of viewing was approximately 8" wide before the viewing stopped over a day after the earthquake struck. Radiation was penetrating wall from the SSW. Exact centered location on wall was 32" west from being straight south, and was from the same piezoseismic viewing distance.


Today at 6:25 PM checked viewing. There is a small viewing area of radiation coming through the wall. It's exactly 10" wide from the usual distance to the piezoseismic system, and from that distance it is exactly 20" East from true South to the center of the radiation coming through the walls to the south. Since the viewing is 10" wide, the earthquake cell epicenter is very close to its maximum detection limit in distance for its magnitude; just like the M3.1 was at it's maximum detection limit in distance for its magnitude because only 8" inches of radiation was seen. Direction of radiation from Burrton, Kansas is SSE.

For those that don't know what the approximate maximum detection limit for each earthquake is estimated at, here is how simple it is. The approximate maximum detection limit is approximately 100 times the magnitude, and then subtract 100 and that is your answer. Example: earthquake is an M2.4 earthquake, so take that times 100 and you get 240; then subtract 100 from 240 and you have 140 miles as the approximate maximum detection limit it will be detected from in any direction.

Here is a basic "approximate" list

M1.5 equals 50 miles
M2.5 equals 150 miles
M3.5 equals 250 miles
M4.5 equals 350 miles
M5.5 equals 450 miles
M6.5 equals 550 miles
M7.5 equals 650 miles
M8.5 equals 750 miles
M9.2 equals 820 miles

For research reference only.

[edit on 17-6-2010 by RussianScientists]




posted on Jun, 25 2010 @ 04:17 PM
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Last Oklahoma Earthquake Details per USGS
Magnitude 2.5
Date-Time Tuesday, June 22, 2010 at 23:27:35 UTC
Tuesday, June 22, 2010 at 06:27:35 PM at epicenter
Location 35.515°N, 97.233°W
Depth 5 km (3.1 miles) set by location program
Region OKLAHOMA
Distances 5 km (3 miles) NE (41°) from Choctaw, OK
6 km (4 miles) NW (314°) from Harrah, OK
8 km (5 miles) SE (136°) from Jones, OK
28 km (17 miles) E (82°) from Oklahoma City, OK
305 km (189 miles) N (352°) from Dallas, TX
Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 12 km (7.5 miles); depth fixed by location program
Parameters NST= 5, Nph= 5, Dmin=43.9 km, Rmss=0.17 sec, Gp=166°,
M-type="Nuttli" surface wave magnitude (mbLg), Version=6
Source USGS NEIC (WDCS-D)
Event ID us2010xvcn

This M2.5 earthquake was the perfect size, distance,and direction for the distance detected in advance from the Burrton, Ks location.

Today at 3:50 PM I checked for a new signal and viewable radiation. There is a fairly good sized viewing area of radiation coming through the wall. It's exactly 27" wide from the usual distance to the piezoseismic system, and from that distance it is exactly 39.5" East from true South to the center of the radiation coming through the walls to the south. Since the viewing is 27" wide, the earthquake cell epicenter is either a little closer and/or the magnitude of the next earthquake should be a little larger than M2.5. Direction of radiation from Burrton, Kansas is SSE.

Here lately I've been researching and checking on 12 of the kimberlite pipes here in Kansas. The kimberlite pipe names are: (1) Bala, (2) Leonardville, (3) Tuttle, (4) Lonetree A and B, (5) Stockdale, (6) Baldwin Creek, (7) Fancy Creek, (8) Randolph-1, (9) Randolph-2, (10) Winkler, (11) Swede Creek, and (12) the Antioch. Earthquake background radiation pressure was extremely low as usual, which means that the radiation throughout the region is highly positive; therefore looking at the kimberlite pipes visually by radiation processes was impossible. I shall wait until the radiation throughout the region to the NE is highly negative and then I shall resume my research on those Kimberlite pipes. Hopefully then, the highly positive radiation of the kimberlite pipes will stand out boldly against the negative background regional earthquake cell radiation thereby letting me see what they really look like visually in the ground, and hopefully I will be able to draw them exactly as they look, and hopefully the negative radiation will last long enough for me to do all of that, and hopefully I might discover some undiscovered kimberlite pipes.

For research reference only.



posted on Jun, 29 2010 @ 01:52 PM
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After the M3.2 earthquake struck in Arkansas, the signal disappeared.

MAG UTC DATE-TIME y/m/d h:m:s LAT deg LON deg DEPTH km LOCATION

MAP 2.2 2010/06/29 10:26:45 35.232 -91.847 0.1 10 km ( 6 mi) W of Searcy, AR
MAP 1.9 2010/06/28 07:49:56 35.229 -91.825 8.1 9 km ( 5 mi) WSW of Searcy, AR
MAP 3.2 2010/06/28 06:36:35 35.222 -91.858 0.1 11 km ( 7 mi) NW of Garner, AR
MAP 2.3 2010/06/28 06:32:51 35.247 -91.862 0.1 12 km ( 7 mi) W of Searcy, AR
MAP 1.9 2010/06/27 21:04:16 35.226 -91.832 0.1 9 km ( 6 mi) WSW of Searcy, AR
MAP 1.9 2010/06/27 20:40:06 35.507 -92.192 4.3 7 km ( 4 mi) S of Higden, AR
MAP 3.3 2010/06/26 23:47:39 35.208 -91.869 0.1 11 km ( 7 mi) NW of Garner, AR
MAP 2.7 2010/06/26 19:03:01 35.243 -91.840 0.1 10 km ( 6 mi) W of Searcy, AR
MAP 2.0 2010/06/26 18:47:54 35.237 -91.820 1.7 8 km ( 5 mi) W of Searcy, AR
MAP 2.2 2010/06/26 17:40:23 35.248 -91.844 0.1 10 km ( 6 mi) W of Searcy, AR
MAP 1.5 2010/06/25 14:49:34 35.385 -92.324 6.6 7 km ( 4 mi) N of Guy, AR
MAP 1.8 2010/06/25 08:36:46 35.342 -92.210 12.4 4 km ( 3 mi) S of Quitman, AR


Research for future reference only.

[edit on 29-6-2010 by RussianScientists]



posted on Jun, 30 2010 @ 02:16 PM
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Today at 2 PM I checked for a new signal and viewable radiation. There is a fairly good sized viewing area of radiation coming through the wall. It's exactly 26" wide from the usual distance to the piezoseismic system, and from that distance it is exactly 0.0" East from true South to the center of the radiation coming through the walls to the south; in this particular case it is straight south. Since the viewing is 26" wide, the earthquake cell epicenter is either a little closer and/or the magnitude of the next earthquake in Oklahoma should be a little larger than the M2.5 earthquake from about a week ago; and it should exist somewhere very close to an imaginary line running from Burrton, Kansas directly through Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Direction of radiation is coming directly from the south of Burrton, Kansas.

These are only long distance estimates, the signal has not been tracked down to see exactly where it is coming from, nor to determine exactly what the magnitude should be, nor depth.

For reference purposes only.



posted on Jul, 1 2010 @ 05:54 PM
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MAG UTC DATE-TIME y/m/d h:m:s LAT deg LON deg DEPTH km LOCATION

MAP 2.6 2010/07/01 18:52:38 35.508 -97.206 5.0 4 km ( 3 mi) NNW of Harrah, OK
MAP 2.5 2010/07/01 01:46:02 34.400 -97.494 5.0 6 km ( 4 mi) SSE of Ratliff City, OK
MAP 2.5 2010/07/01 01:41:32 34.348 -97.487 5.0 11 km ( 7 mi) S of Ratliff City, OK

Singal is gone, waiting for a new signal.



posted on Jul, 20 2010 @ 12:13 PM
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Skip to earthquake lists

Magnitude 3.6
Date-Time Friday, July 16, 2010 at 09:04:47 UTC
Friday, July 16, 2010 at 05:04:47 AM at epicenter
Time of Earthquake in other Time Zones

Location 39.167°N, 77.252°W
Depth 5 km (3.1 miles) set by location program
Region POTOMAC-SHENANDOAH REGION
Distances 15 km (10 miles) NW of Rockville, Maryland
30 km (15 miles) ENE of Leesburg, Virginia
35 km (20 miles) NW of WASHINGTON, D.C.
70 km (45 miles) WNW of ANNAPOLIS, Maryland

Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 13.3 km (8.3 miles); depth fixed by location program
Parameters NST= 15, Nph= 15, Dmin=44.7 km, Rmss=1.49 sec, Gp=133°,
M-type="Nuttli" surface wave magnitude (mbLg), Version=6
Source USGS NEIC (WDCS-D)


Event ID
us2010yua6

Interesting earthquake, with an interesting location.

Makes me wonder if the New York Lawyer that stated he traveled to 2013 and saw the Supreme Court building under 100-200 feet of water might have some kind of truth to it (Andrew D. Basiago is his name).

Notes for future reference only.



posted on Sep, 15 2010 @ 09:07 PM
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September 15, 2010 9PM

Fired up piezoseismic system. Detection of piezoseismic disturbance is 6.5 in background radiation. Direction is straight south. Distance unknown. Direction is straight towards Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.

Notes for future reference only.



posted on Sep, 16 2010 @ 11:16 PM
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September 16, 2010 11PM

Fired up piezoseismic system. Detection of piezoseismic disturbance is 6.5 in background radiation ID, OD 16. Direction is straight south from Burrton, KS. Distance unknown. Direction is straight towards Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.

Notes for future reference only.



posted on Sep, 16 2010 @ 11:36 PM
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Discovered this earthquake struck earlier today.

My piezoseismic system detected this earthquake approximately 1 day in advance from Burrton, KS (See above detection that took place on Sept. 15, 2010). Detection could have been earlier if I would have used the piezoseismic system more, or closer to the earthquake; obviously it grew in size a day before it struck. I'll possibly plot it from this direction tomorrow if signal holds long enough for me to plot all of the signal strengths to it.

Detection distance is approximately 159 miles from the epicenter to Burrton, Kansas; well within the maximum detection parameters of a 3.3 magnitude earthquake, which has an approximate maximum detectable range of 230 miles before it strikes and up to 1.5 days after it strikes.

USGS Earthquake Details
This event has been reviewed by a seismologist.
Magnitude 3.3
Date-Time Thursday, September 16, 2010 at 21:41:33 UTC
Thursday, September 16, 2010 at 04:41:33 PM at epicenter
Time of Earthquake in other Time Zones

Location 35.621°N, 97.232°W
Depth 5 km (3.1 miles) set by location program
Region OKLAHOMA
Distances 30 km (20 miles) ENE of OKLAHOMA CITY, Oklahoma
35 km (20 miles) SSE of Guthrie, Oklahoma
45 km (25 miles) NW of Shawnee, Oklahoma
50 km (30 miles) NNE of Norman, Oklahoma

Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 5 km (3.1 miles); depth fixed by location program
Parameters NST= 25, Nph= 25, Dmin=5.3 km, Rmss=0.93 sec, Gp= 58°,
M-type=teleseismic moment magnitude (Mw), Version=7
Source USGS NEIC (WDCS-D)


Event ID us2010bgcb



posted on Sep, 17 2010 @ 10:00 AM
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Sept. 17, 2010 9:40AM

Piezoseismic disturbance to the south is not detectable any more. The earth has settled into a normal state again in that region; at least that is what is suspected from this detectable distance. Piezoseismic signal disappeared between Sept. 16, 2010 @ 11PM and Sept. 17, 9:40AM.

The piezoseismic system was complete during this detection operation at the specific times detection took place. All components were in place. Piezoseismic detection took place ID (Indoors) and OD (Outdoors) from the same distance. Penetrating piezoseismic radiation that was "seen" coming through the south steel (1) and wood (2) walls of the house was reduced from the natural 16 outside, down to 6.5 inside.

For future reference only.



posted on Sep, 19 2010 @ 02:14 AM
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Piezoseismic disturbance detected from Burrton, Ks on September 19th, 2010 @ 2AM.

Piezoseismic reading OD (Outdoors) is 14 in background radiation.
Piezoseismic reading ID (Indoors) is six.

Direction of detection of the piezoseismic radiation is from the South; not straight south, but approximately 5-10 degrees to the west of straight south. Distance unknown. Drawing a line along the coordinates should be very close to where the piezoseismic disturbance is currently taking place.



posted on Sep, 20 2010 @ 01:59 AM
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Piezoseismic disturbance to the south of Burrton, Ks is gone. Fired up equipment on September 20, 2010 @ 1:30 AM and the piezoseismic signal was gone.

Came in to check Internet to see if an earthquake struck down in Oklahoma close to Oklahoma City, and yes a 3.5 magnitude earthquake struck during this period of time. The piezoseismic system is working perfectly, detecting earthquakes from extreme distances before they strike, and the approximate magnitudes can be determined from extreme ranges as you can see in the detection comparison of this earthquake and the last earthquake near Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. I used a complete piezoseismic system the last two times to get the signals, not an incomplete system like in the times before.

As always with each earthquake they have a slightly different shape in the same regions/faults, as described by many Isoseismic maps of similar earthquakes of the past.

The direction was the right direction, even though it was off about 10 degrees or so. This is common at extreme detection distances because radiation drifts with the wind currents as proven by many Radio and TV towers having their radiation fields tested; in which case the radiation from such towers was effected by the direction of the winds.



Earthquake Details per USGS
This event has been reviewed by a seismologist.
Magnitude 3.5
Date-Time Sunday, September 19, 2010 at 22:01:47 UTC
Sunday, September 19, 2010 at 05:01:47 PM at epicenter
Time of Earthquake in other Time Zones

Location 35.605°N, 97.220°W
Depth 5 km (3.1 miles) set by location program
Region OKLAHOMA
Distances 30 km (20 miles) ENE of OKLAHOMA CITY, Oklahoma
35 km (20 miles) SSE of Guthrie, Oklahoma
40 km (25 miles) NW of Shawnee, Oklahoma
45 km (30 miles) NNE of Norman, Oklahoma

Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 3.6 km (2.2 miles); depth fixed by location program
Parameters NST= 30, Nph= 30, Dmin=6.2 km, Rmss=0.65 sec, Gp= 50°,
M-type=teleseismic moment magnitude (Mw), Version=7
Source USGS NEIC (WDCS-D)


Event ID us2010bjby


Anybody that states that earthquakes aren't detectable before they strike doesn't know much about earthquakes. All magnitudes of earthquakes are detectable before they strike and the larger earthquakes are detectable from great distances before they strike. I have just proved that a 3.5 earthquake and a 3.3 earthquake were detectable before they struck, and from about 150+ miles away.

I must state that this piezoseismic system detects for earthquakes in a complete 360 degrees of direction, not just to the south. I must also state that the piezoseismic system is not like other systems that run 24 hours a day. I fire my piezoseismic system up for only about 5 minutes a day at the most to see if there is a signal, and to see from what direction the signal is coming from, and to find out what the strength of the signal is. The piezoseismic system is to expensive to run 24 hours a day, and there is no need to run it 24 hours a day; especially when the readings can be gotten in less than 5 minutes for any area, in any part of the world.



posted on Sep, 20 2010 @ 03:04 PM
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Earthquake #1

Magnitude 3.3 - OKLAHOMA
2010 September 16 21:41:33 UTC
This event has been reviewed by a seismologist.
Magnitude 3.3
Date-Time Thursday, September 16, 2010 at 21:41:33 UTC
Thursday, September 16, 2010 at 04:41:33 PM at epicenter
Location 35.621°N, 97.232°W
Depth 5 km (3.1 miles) set by location program
Region OKLAHOMA
Distances 30 km (20 miles) ENE of OKLAHOMA CITY, Oklahoma
35 km (20 miles) SSE of Guthrie, Oklahoma
45 km (25 miles) NW of Shawnee, Oklahoma
50 km (30 miles) NNE of Norman, Oklahoma
Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 5 km (3.1 miles); depth fixed by location program
Parameters NST= 25, Nph= 25, Dmin=5.3 km, Rmss=0.93 sec, Gp= 58°,
M-type=teleseismic moment magnitude (Mw), Version=7
Source USGS NEIC (WDCS-D)
Event ID us2010bgcb



Earthquake #2 From Same Location as Earthquake #1, but 3.5M instead of 3.3M

Magnitude 3.5 - OKLAHOMA
2010 September 19 22:01:47 UTC
This event has been reviewed by a seismologist.
Magnitude 3.5
Date-Time Sunday, September 19, 2010 at 22:01:47 UTC
Sunday, September 19, 2010 at 05:01:47 PM at epicenter
Location 35.605°N, 97.220°W
Depth 5 km (3.1 miles) set by location program
Region OKLAHOMA
Distances 30 km (20 miles) ENE of OKLAHOMA CITY, Oklahoma
35 km (20 miles) SSE of Guthrie, Oklahoma
40 km (25 miles) NW of Shawnee, Oklahoma
45 km (30 miles) NNE of Norman, Oklahoma
Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 3.6 km (2.2 miles); depth fixed by location program
Parameters NST= 30, Nph= 30, Dmin=6.2 km, Rmss=0.65 sec, Gp= 50°,
M-type=teleseismic moment magnitude (Mw), Version=7
Source USGS NEIC (WDCS-D)
Event ID us2010bjby


Early detection of the #1 earthquake occurred on September 15, 2010 9PM (see ATS post above)
#1 earthquake strikes September 16, 2010 at 04:41:33 PM at epicenter
Piezoseismic reading 16.5 Outdoors, and 6.5 Indoors
18+ hours minimum advance warning detection occurred for a small M3.3 earthquake from 150+ miles

Early detection of the #2 earthquake occurred on September 19, 2010 2AM (see ATS post above)
#2 earthquake strikes September 19, 2010 at 05:01:47 PM at epicenter
Piezoseismic reading 14 Outdoors, and 6 Indoors
15+ hours minimum advance warning detection occurred for a small M3.5 earthquake from 150+ miles

* The piezoseismic system is only fired up once a day for less than 5 minutes on any given day; unless an earthquake is being tracked down to its epicenter.

As you will notice from the above, the M3.3 earthquake has just a little weaker piezoseismic value than the M3.5 earthquake even though they are basically from the same distance away. This proves that magnitudes are determinable before earthquakes strike (a lower piezoseismic value in the same range means the signal is stronger, meaning that a stronger earthquake detected at the same range should have a stonger value as is shown above).

Here are 22 videos on YouTube called: "Locate and Map Earthquakes Before They Strike; Determine Where, When & Magnitude Beforehand".

www.youtube.com.../u

For future reference only.



posted on Sep, 20 2010 @ 10:45 PM
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A small earthquake to the south was detected, signal was extremely faint and lasted for 22+ hours after it struck; signal died out around 8PM on September 20, 2010. The signal was faint, but direction was the same as the last two larger earthquakes close to Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. The visual direction was straight through the group of trees to the South, even though the M3.5 earthquake extended farther to the west of the trees. This small M2.4 had a very narrow visual detection width from this distance; as wide as the width of the group of trees at approximately 100 yards distance, while the M3.3 earthquake extended double the width of the trees to the west; while the M3.5 earthquake added triple the group of trees width to the west of the trees.

Piezoseismic background radiation reading was 38 for the M2.4 earthquake from Burrton, Kansas.

Indoor piezoseismic reading was not taken because signal died before it could be taken.

Magnitude 2.4 - OKLAHOMA
2010 September 20 03:14:09 UTC

This event has been reviewed by a seismologist.
Magnitude 2.4
Date-Time Monday, September 20, 2010 at 03:14:09 UTC
Sunday, September 19, 2010 at 10:14:09 PM at epicenter

Location 35.615°N, 97.247°W
Depth 3.3 km (2.1 miles) set by location program
Region OKLAHOMA
Distances 7 km (4 miles) NE (36°) from Jones, OK
7 km (4 miles) SW (224°) from Luther, OK
9 km (6 miles) SE (128°) from Arcadia, OK
30 km (19 miles) ENE (60°) from Oklahoma City, OK
316 km (196 miles) N (352°) from Dallas, TX

Location Uncertainty Error estimate not available
Parameters NST= 9, Nph= 9, Dmin=34.6 km, Rmss=0 sec, Gp=104°,
M-type=duration magnitude (Md), Version=6
Source Oklahoma Geological Survey, Leonard, USA

Event ID us2010bkaj

I will use the group of trees in the future as a reference for direction from the three past earthquakes of that particular area.

For future reference only.



posted on Sep, 26 2010 @ 03:04 PM
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Posting this earthquake because I believe it is important in a scientific theory that I'm starting to see looming.


Magnitude 3.3 - OKLAHOMA
2010 September 25 12:19:26 UTC
This event has been reviewed by a seismologist.
Magnitude 3.3
Date-Time Saturday, September 25, 2010 at 12:19:26 UTC
Saturday, September 25, 2010 at 07:19:26 AM at epicenter

Location 34.202°N, 96.753°W
Depth 5 km (3.1 miles) set by location program
Region OKLAHOMA
Distances 35 km (20 miles) E of Ardmore, Oklahoma
40 km (25 miles) NW of Durant, Oklahoma
155 km (95 miles) SSE of OKLAHOMA CITY, Oklahoma
155 km (100 miles) N of Dallas, Texas

Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 5.7 km (3.5 miles); depth fixed by location program
Parameters NST= 15, Nph= 15, Dmin=148.1 km, Rmss=0.58 sec, Gp= 61°,
M-type="Nuttli" surface wave magnitude (mbLg), Version=7
Source USGS NEIC (WDCS-D)
Event ID us2010bqan

Notes for future reference only



posted on Sep, 26 2010 @ 03:34 PM
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Future reference only


Magnitude 3.0 - NEBRASKA
2010 September 26 19:55:47 UTC
This event has been reviewed by a seismologist.
Magnitude 3.0
Date-Time Sunday, September 26, 2010 at 19:55:47 UTC
Sunday, September 26, 2010 at 02:55:47 PM at epicenter


Location 41.085°N, 99.848°W
Depth 5 km (3.1 miles) set by location program
Region NEBRASKA
Distances 35 km (20 miles) NNW of Lexington, Nebraska
40 km (25 miles) SSW of Broken Bow, Nebraska
75 km (50 miles) E of North Platte, Nebraska
270 km (170 miles) W of LINCOLN, Nebraska

Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 10.1 km (6.3 miles); depth fixed by location program
Parameters NST= 10, Nph= 10, Dmin=147 km, Rmss=1.04 sec, Gp= 86°,
M-type="Nuttli" surface wave magnitude (mbLg), Version=7
Source USGS NEIC (WDCS-D)

Event ID us2010brbw

For future reference only.



posted on Sep, 29 2010 @ 10:35 PM
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Research notes only:

Piezoseismic disturbance detected from Burrton, Ks on September 29th, 2010 @ 10AM.

Piezoseismic reading OD (Outdoors) is 15.25 in background radiation.
Piezoseismic reading ID (Indoors) is 8.5.

Direction of detection of the piezoseismic radiation is from the South; not straight south, but approximately 5-10 degrees to the west of straight south. Approximately the same direction as the last three earthquakes in Oklahoma, but just a degree or two to the east of the other three. Distance unknown. Drawing a line along the coordinates should be very close to where the piezoseismic disturbance is currently taking place.

In my other thread called "Galactic Center? Milky Way? What is it?" I discuss a strange phenomenon that I see in the sky. Tonight on September 29th, 2010 from 9:30PM on, I can see this strange phenomenon again in the night sky. I see a wide cloudy streak heading NE to SW with an eclipse on the N side, open to the N, but only about 1/5th of the incomplete circle is seen. All that is seen is easy to see with the naked eye and is milky looking. On other recent nights I didn't see this strange phenomenon even though I looked for it; but it is back again. I suspect it is connected with the earthquakes in Oklahoma since it seems to show up at approximately the same period of time.



posted on Sep, 30 2010 @ 03:32 PM
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Research notes only.

Installed temporary new piezoseismic array at Burrton, Kansas.

Piezoseismic radiation is in background radiation @ 23.

Visual direction of piezoseismic disturbance is from the south, not straight south, but about 5 degrees west of true south; which means that the seismic direction and detection is still the same as taken from last night. Two systems running detecting same piezoseismic disturbance direction, and radiation is about the same in both locations.

For research purposes only.



posted on Oct, 1 2010 @ 05:23 PM
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Notes for reference only.

Checked piezosiesmic disturbance to the south that I noted in above post. Top piezoseismic pressure is holding steady, havent checked bottom pressure. Last checked at 4:50 PM October 1, 2010.



posted on Oct, 2 2010 @ 12:39 AM
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For research reference only.

Beautiful. My newest earthquake has struck. Its still giving off piezoseismic radiation as the rock formation settles gently into place; last time I fired up piezoseismic system and detection took place while settling into place was 12:01 AM October 2nd, 2010. I'm still interesting in seeing how long it will take until the settling stops.



Magnitude 3.1 - OKLAHOMA
2010 October 01 22:39:13 UTC
This event has been reviewed by a seismologist.
Magnitude 3.1
Date-Time Friday, October 01, 2010 at 22:39:13 UTC
Friday, October 01, 2010 at 05:39:13 PM at epicenter
Time of Earthquake in other Time Zones

Location 34.901°N, 95.983°W
Depth 5.1 km (3.2 miles)
Region OKLAHOMA
Distances 20 km (10 miles) W of McAlester, Oklahoma
65 km (40 miles) ENE of Ada, Oklahoma
155 km (95 miles) ESE of OKLAHOMA CITY, Oklahoma
245 km (155 miles) NNE of Dallas, Texas

Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 8.3 km (5.2 miles); depth +/- 5 km (3.1 miles)
Parameters NST= 14, Nph= 18, Dmin=113.5 km, Rmss=1.14 sec, Gp= 58°,
M-type="Nuttli" surface wave magnitude (mbLg), Version=6
Source USGS NEIC (WDCS-D)

Event ID us2010bwcn



As you can see detection of the earthquake direction was a little to the east of the other three earthquakes from this distance. Incredible detection of earthquakes before and after they strike from incredible distances is occurring. I will have to make an adjustment in the degrees of detection in the future for this range. It looks like I need to rotate or make an adjustment of about 15 degrees to the east of whatever direction is noted in order to be on target from such tremendous distances; shorter distances will be less error in direction. Never-the-less it is very interesting to see radiation coming from tremendous distances. Detection of this earthquake took place more than a day in advance from this tremendous distance (see the previous two or three posts).

For future reference only.

edit on 2-10-2010 by RussianScientists because: (no reason given)





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