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 Mr Mask
This is not true.
There is no creditable data or information on this online.
15 feet per day would be noticeable to every living person on the coast by now.
I've been following your recent posts, and find your level of "research" to be concerning.
You should spend more time "checking your facts" before throwing them in the cage with all the "worry warts".
Originally posted by Maybe...maybe not
Did you check with Mr Basiago?
''It's usually the houses on the corner which seem to cop it the worst - poor Mrs Mills gets it every year,'' she said. ''If you want to sightsee park your car on the street and get out and walk. Think of the residents before you make bow waves.
''I've been here five years and it seems to be this one king tide every year that really floods.''
Seventh St resident Naomi Smith said most long term residents were well aware of the king tide and had taken appropriate preparations.
''On our street we all say this is our king tide birthday because it happens at the same time every year,'' she said.
''I've moved the car to higher ground and if you have prepared properly, it can be fun for the kids.
The seas may be rising due to climate change, but most of the seafloor is also dropping as part of the natural dynamics of Earth's crust. The question that has dogged scientists for decades, however, is why hasn't the ocean bottom sunk faster? An exhaustive analysis of the Pacific Ocean seabed may provide at least part of the answer—though experts think important questions remain.
Earth's crust is like an ice field floating atop the ocean. As tectonic plates move away from each other, the underlying mantle wells up between them. This process builds underwater mountain ranges, such as the central ridges of the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. The mantle also heats the plates near this upwelling, making them more buoyant—and thus raising the seafloor. As the new crust cools, it sinks under its own weight—a process called subsidence—so the seafloor should be deeper the farther it is from a mid-ocean ridge.
Originally posted by hawkiye
Originally posted by Pocky
reply to post by discl0sur3
Andrew Basiago who was used as a child in top secret time travel experiments with jumpgate technology, went to the year 2013 were he saw Washington DC submerged under water with green shrubbery growing on it. Oh great, so it doesn't end up being caused by a 2012 cataclysm but by these money grubbing corporations?
Anybody can listen to his interview on Coasttocoastam through youtube.
Well now for some reason Washington DC being submerged underwater doesn't sound like such a bad thing.
Originally posted by BRQuick
Originally posted by SubPop79
Screw Australia, I want to know why Station 41424 is pulsating off the coast of South Carolina. According to the chart, a pulsating icon is a "Tsunami station in event mode."
Whaaaat? If accurate, this isn't good news for me!