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Originally posted by devilishlyangelic23
reply to post by truthseeker1984
i dont really think its a HAARP issue, i think its a "the earth is really ticked off" issue. we've been trying to figure out what it is for months...but no one seems to know...it feels very important though, so i try to pay very close attention to everything that comes through my senses, keep a journal, etc. i've had some really crazy dreams too. i like to keep a record of all of them...as many details as i can remember. i also make sure to get lots of rest, and when i can i try to just let my body follow its own clock. so to sleep when im tired and be up and about when im not tired, regardless of the time of day. it seems to help...not forcing myself to keep to a specific schedule when i can.
Originally posted by Dragon33
Okay, I'm not sure just how to describe it, but I do agree with it being around for the past 6 months or so. I cant sleep properly...often not at all.
I would describe it kind of like feeling a storm coming in the air. I know I'm jumpier where as I'm usually very calm, and I have this feeling of impending...??? impending... I don't know what... an impending something.
Something is out of balance, yet I have no idea as to what it is.
The Feb. 27 magnitude 8.8 earthquake in Chile may have shortened the length of each Earth day.
JPL research scientist Richard Gross computed how Earth's rotation should have changed as a result of the Feb. 27 quake. Using a complex model, he and fellow scientists came up with a preliminary calculation that the quake should have shortened the length of an Earth day by about 1.26 microseconds (a microsecond is one millionth of a second).
Perhaps more impressive is how much the quake shifted Earth's axis. Gross calculates the quake should have moved Earth's figure axis (the axis about which Earth's mass is balanced) by 2.7 milliarcseconds (about 8 centimeters, or 3 inches). Earth’s figure axis is not the same as its north-south axis; they are offset by about 10 meters (about 33 feet).
By comparison, Gross said the same model estimated the 2004 magnitude 9.1 Sumatran earthquake should have shortened the length of day by 6.8 microseconds and shifted Earth's axis by 2.32 milliarcseconds (about 7 centimeters, or 2.76 inches).
Gross said that even though the Chilean earthquake is much smaller than the Sumatran quake, it is predicted to have changed the position of the figure axis by a bit more for two reasons. First, unlike the 2004 Sumatran earthquake, which was located near the equator, the 2010 Chilean earthquake was located in Earth's mid-latitudes, which makes it more effective in shifting Earth's figure axis. Second, the fault responsible for the 2010 Chiliean earthquake dips into Earth at a slightly steeper angle than does the fault responsible for the 2004 Sumatran earthquake. This makes the Chile fault more effective in moving Earth's mass vertically and hence more effective in shifting Earth's figure axis.
Gross said the Chile predictions will likely change as data on the quake are further refined.