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Quake Watch 2011

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posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 03:57 AM
In case anyone is interested, I live about 15 miles from the Alabama earthquake epicenter. Beginning Monday night my 2 dogs outside were barking non-stop, and I mean NON-STOP - all night Mon. night, all day Tues, and up until the earthquake hit. I was outside grilling steaks at approx. 6:30 p.m. Tues. and there was a very loud humming sound. It definitely was coming from the northwest, which, as it turns out, is the direction of the epicenter. Between my dog's endless barking and that humming sound, I was feeling very weird - like uneasy or on edge. It's hard to explain, but it was definitely not the norm! My dogs have not made a sound since the earthquake, but the humming sound is still there, although fainter.
edit on 14-9-2011 by IamWatching because: time correction

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 03:58 AM
reply to post by StealthyKat

I won't repost the info here as that is against the T & C but take a look at what I wrote on the Texas sounds thread.

Supersonic earthquakes booms???

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 07:18 AM
reply to post by Robin Marks

I'll toot your horn this time, Robin.
You called that.

Magnitude 2.7 - ILLINOIS
2011 September 14 03:20:38 UTC


Earthquake Details

This event has been reviewed by a seismologist.

Magnitude 2.7

Wednesday, September 14, 2011 at 03:20:38 UTC
Tuesday, September 13, 2011 at 10:20:38 PM at epicenter

Location 38.569°N, 88.302°W
Depth 27.6 km (17.2 miles)

9 km (5 miles) NW (315°) from Mount Erie, IL
13 km (8 miles) ENE (62°) from Cisne, IL
14 km (9 miles) SSE (161°) from Clay City, IL
60 km (37 miles) ENE (62°) from Mount Vernon, IL
93 km (58 miles) NW (315°) from Evansville, IN
169 km (105 miles) E (92°) from St. Louis, MO

Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 0.8 km (0.5 miles); depth +/- 1.2 km (0.7 miles)
Parameters NST= 20, Nph= 30, Dmin=25 km, Rmss=0.33 sec, Gp= 65°,
M-type="Nuttli" surface wave magnitude (mbLg), Version=B

Cooperative New Madrid Seismic Network

Event ID nm091411a
edit on 14-9-2011 by Cherryontop because: (no reason given)

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 07:36 AM
reply to post by PuterMan

Puterman, I read a link from another thread that said the "earthquake boom" can't be picked up on a seismograph but is picked up on GPS. This site (Terra Research] also states that the boom itself should be classified as an actual earthquake. It's a very interesting article...although I would trust your judgement on whether it is accurate or not. For some reason the site will not allow me to copy and paste sections from the article.

Here is the link:

ETA to give credit where it is due, that link was submitted by Veritas1 on this thread:
edit on 14-9-2011 by megabogie because: forgot something

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 07:44 AM
reply to post by Robin Marks

That's what I think....something atmospheric or magnetic.

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:08 AM
Regarding the earthquake boom, another thing they mention is it's hard to figure out where the sound is coming from because it's occurring from a wide area of the earth's surface


posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:12 AM
reply to post by PuterMan

Hurry and check out TA342A and TA341A Its right next to the one we were talking about yesterday....try to hurry before it's gone....I clicked on it, and also all the ones surrounding's TA342A not the one from yesterday. It looks like your example of a quake that you showed me....but it can't be right?

ETA click on all in that area....there is more than one showing could be nothing, but it looks like the ones yesterday, only in more than one place
edit on 9/14/2011 by StealthyKat because: (no reason given)

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:16 AM
The noises may also be amplified as they travel through mine shafts and other natural caves and caverns.

Illinois. Lucky guess I suppose. Alambama, heck maybe totally random

Now I'm thinking Iowa, Indianapolis, Ohio.

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:19 AM
ALL of the surrounding stations are doing that. TA242A. TA243A TA343A TA341A

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:20 AM
reply to post by Robin Marks

Robin, please remove Ohio from your list! You are usually spot on and although I enjoy learning about the quakes I don't need actual on-the-job-experience.

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:24 AM
reply to post by Robin Marks

Hey Robin,

I am very impressed with your Bama prediction.........How do you do that?

Can your powers be shared with the mere human folk cruising this madness?

P.S......No sarcasm.....I love when you do that.

edit on 14-9-2011 by radpetey because: (no reason given)

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:26 AM
reply to post by StealthyKat

I`ve noticed twice this morning that when 34A gets a wiggle that there is also some activity on X40A in Malvern,AR.

There was also no storm activty in the Malvern area, so that`s out.

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:33 AM
If it's any consolation Megabogie, I don't think the quake will be large. Give or take, a 3M. And Ohio does get quakes. I'm certain there's been a few this year there. One, I think was just before Virgina.

StealthyKat, I pulled up the GEE stations yesterday and again today. I don't think they're quakes, and I can't see any weather. So, I'm stumped. When I was confused in the past by signals at Yellowstone, I would write them and email and ask them directly. You could find the email address for those that operate the siesmos and ask them for an explaination.

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:39 AM
reply to post by Robin Marks

I don't think they are EQ's either....I just thought someone here could tell me what it is...just curious because I hadn't seen it like that before.

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:40 AM
reply to post by megabogie

That's sounds like it's coming from every direction, like you are "enveloped" in sound.

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:43 AM
reply to post by dragonlover12

Yes...I saw that....just not sure what it is.

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:44 AM
reply to post by Robin Marks

well that's a relief. You are correct, we did have a quake down on the West Virginia border right after the Virginia quake and many in my area actually felt the Virginia quake. I didn't feel either one. So I guess if it's a small one, I'm ok with that. And truth be told I was disappointed I didn't feel those other ones

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 08:54 AM
reply to post by radpetey

No crystal ball. Maybe it's my back pain and/or misery allowing me second sight. Actually, I'm a skeptic and only believe in logic.

I'm thinking about the region as a whole. And putting Arkansas at the center. Like the center of a bicylce wheel. The quakes are eminating outward and the quakes are lining up like the spokes on the wheel. There is a pattern to the mid-west/eastern quakes. I'm just trying to follow the pattern and stay one step ahead to see if I can follow its dynamic.

For example, the northeast had several quakes. Now they are almost none. They are clustered. The quakes happening during this week were clustered and focused in the south. I figured after the Alabama quake that the activity would shift to the opposite side of the wheel. To the north. If you remember Virgina, there was a movement on the opposite side of Arkansas in Colorado first.

It's almost like the conservation of energy. Since, these mid-continental quakes are in a "relatively closed system",

"The conservation of energy is a fundamental concept of physics along with the conservation of mass and the conservation of momentum. Within some problem domain, the amount of energy remains constant and energy is neither created nor destroyed. Energy can be converted from one form to another (potential energy can be converted to kinetic energy) but the total energy within the domain remains fixed."

Simply put, the energy released in the earlier quakes has to go somewhere else, within the region. This energy then stress other faults and releases its energy. I'm just trying to follow the energy as it jumps from one area to the next. The pattern is not exact, meaning it appears precisely on the opposite side of the "wheel", but it's close enough to conclude that the activity is interdependant.

Of course the system is not closed. Energy will find a way to escape the system. Maybe that's what those strange noises are. Sound is energy.

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 09:02 AM
reply to post by megabogie

highlight and then ctrl+c

Earthquake Boom is a very loud, deep sounding explosion, which emanates from the earth. If directly above emanation, directional determination may be difficult as sound is not from a distinct direction as it is from a wide area of earth’s surface. It is a higher frequency audio form of the traditional shaking earthquake even though current seismographs cannot ‘see’ or ‘record’ them. Scalar devices are able to clearly ‘see’ these events along with the rest of the earthquake ‘family’ of earth-generated events such as the ‘silent’ or ‘slow’ earthquake. Another relative to the ‘family’ is the earth ‘lurch’ and a ‘fast version of slow’ earthquake – these yet to be discovered by mainstream science.

I have had a look at this site before and have my doubts about it but I need to sit down and research what they are saying properly.

I am dubious of a site that claims to know about this but gives little real information, whose links are nearly all broken and who attempt to prevent right clicking on the site.
edit on 14/9/2011 by PuterMan because: (no reason given)

posted on Sep, 14 2011 @ 09:06 AM
5.9 East of the North Island of New Zealand (ish!)

410 km (254 miles) S of L'Esperance Rock, Kermadec Islands 479 km (297 miles) NE of Gisborne, New Zealand 603 km (374 miles) ENE of Auckland, New Zealand 880 km (546 miles) NE of WELLINGTON, New Zealand

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