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Comet Elenin is coming!

page: 10
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posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 10:25 AM
I have looked at a couple of the links for this coment and nothing seems written in stone yet. Looks like we have to wait and see for the moment. Its not meant to hit us. A lot of things aren't meant to happen , doesn't mean they wont. Anyway, should be very entertaining.

Can anybody confirm the size of this? I am not seeing any obvious reference to size.


posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 10:29 AM
Whacky predictions from a whacky website. Doubt this brings about anything of interest. Too bad, cause I like astronomy articles too.

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 10:32 AM
reply to post by Anthony1138

The data you posted suggested that the comet will miss us, nothing tomget excited about, I doubt it's very big anyway

1) Yes. I also said the trajectory is not fully defined and since it's discovery the 'miss' has narrowed from 8.8 Au to 0.24 Au. Does that possibly suggest that it could be a close call if the calculations are still changing? Yes I think it does.

2) At present as you will have discovered, if you read the thread, we don't know how big it is so your statement is meaningless. Just because you doubt it is very big has no bearing on the matter at all especially since you have not defined very big. Since I posted at the start of the thread that comets come in sizes from 1 mile to 50 miles wide which of those do you think is 'not very big' considering a direct from either could be an ELE?

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 10:33 AM

Originally posted by JohnySeagull
Can anybody confirm the size of this? I am not seeing any obvious reference to size.

I have not found any reference to size either. I suppose it could be large, or it could be like this:

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 10:39 AM
reply to post by DocEmrick

If you are talking about this web site then the fact that the comet is coming is not a prediction. Since, as I have said over and over, the orbit is not finally predicted then speculation as to a strike or not is still reasonable.

If you do not find any interest in a potentially great comet sighting, and possibly a near miss them methinks you are not as interested in astronomy as you make out.

If you are not alive to the fact that this particular comet seems to a a number of curious coincidences attached to it then perhaps you need a near miss from this comet so that should there be a next time you might not be so matter of fact about something that at present is any thing but 'of no interest'

Why am I getting this feeling that astronomers don't have a sense of humour?

edit on 18/1/2011 by PuterMan because: (no reason given)

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 10:42 AM
reply to post by Aggie Man

Thanks for sharing that!!! You could be right!

Can you image the tsunami from that! Might put a froth on the Bud.

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 10:44 AM
reply to post by PuterMan

Besides the SOTT article, and this page, there is little to no information available about Comet Elenin, except for it's recent discovery. Given the rate of overreaction, and excitement over comet's that are coming to destroy the Earth and wreak havoc in the solar system, I'd hold off on getting too obsessed with what will most likely turn out to be a non-event. Also given the rate of change these space rocks go through, so much could happen to alter it's trajectory, it's shape/size/etc, that there really is no set paradigm to follow. To me, it's just a space rock floating out in the cosmic ocean.

Not pointing this at you OP, but some of the posters in the thread that are "OMG BLUE STAR PROPHECY IT'S HERE AND REAL."

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 10:47 AM
I myself have never seen anything like this in my lifetime and feel fortunate to be able to witness it. I'm not sure if this will be the one to take us out but if it is I plan on chilling on my back porch with a fatty and watch the big guy come in. Either way I plan on enjoying the show.

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 10:48 AM

Originally posted by DocEmrick
Whacky predictions from a whacky website. Doubt this brings about anything of interest. Too bad, cause I like astronomy articles too.

Thanks for your input, most helpful

I personally am looking forward to being able to observe a new comet and will be purchasing a telescope in the hopes of being able to spot it on its approach (if it comes close enough to be able to be seen on the level of telescope I can afford

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 10:52 AM
reply to post by yellowbeard

My comments weren't directed towards the actual comet itself, but more-so the manner that the information is presented, by a fringe website citing "our researcher" in a "dark deep underground basement bunker," type context. Then the mass hysteria that followed.

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 11:02 AM
reply to post by DocEmrick

.........I'd hold off on getting too obsessed with what will most likely turn out to be a non-event. Also given the rate of change these space rocks go through, so much could happen to alter it's trajectory, it's shape/size/etc, that there really is no set paradigm to follow. To me, it's just a space rock floating out in the cosmic ocean.

Whilst I agree that no one should get obsessed about Elenin, and yes as I also have pointed out, many things could happen to the current trajectory, there is no way it will be a non-event whether it misses us or not. If you don't feel any wonder inside at the spectacle of a comet with it's tail behind it blazing a trail across the night sky then I feel just a little sad for you. Sure it is just a space rock, but most of the space rocks out there floating in the cosmic ocean are faceless undiscovered objects. This space rock has a name and that makes it different.

Do you look out of your window, see a con trail and think "it is just a plane"? I don't. I see a con trail and I think how many people are on that plane, where are they going. Are they going out on holiday or coming home, going to see family or coming back etc.

Not pointing this at you OP, but some of the posters in the thread that are "OMG BLUE STAR PROPHECY IT'S HERE AND REAL."

Accepted, but maybe..........

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 11:04 AM
To add, any article that drops lines such as these

I've received updates on Comet Elenin from the astronomical insider who shall, as I said, remain anonymous for the moment.

Astronomical insider, eh? Cause space is one huge secret from everyone with two eyes and a few lenses.

It is too early to accurately predict the future path - it's orbital parameters haven't been revised.

Orbital Parameters...reminds me of that movie Evolution. "How did you become a member of the USGS?" "Signed up over the internet."

Comet Elenin's orbit may be unstable as it may encounter some dark bodies, for example, in the asteroid belt or even some Taurid objects.

If it's orbit is indeed unstable, how does one figure out it's "orbital parameters?" That would require years and years of observation.

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 11:06 AM

Originally posted by PuterMan

Not pointing this at you OP, but some of the posters in the thread that are "OMG BLUE STAR PROPHECY IT'S HERE AND REAL."

Accepted, but maybe..........

Trust me, nobody wants it to be true more than I do.

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 11:16 AM
reply to post by DocEmrick

I believe it was speculation that the comet could interact with other objects during its approach (it passes through quite busy space) - in fact i am sure of it but as for orbital predictions they do not require years of fine tuning in fact as of the 14th January 2011 there had been over 40 observations with each one refining the telemetry reducing the predicted distance this comet comes to earth vastly.

As has been said already this is (for anyone interested in such things) an exciting object to keep an eye on. No point anyone coming in here telling us to go back to sleep - i mean why waste your breath???

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 11:22 AM
reply to post by DocEmrick

by a fringe website citing "our researcher"

That would be a website like this one then

In the article it stated "One of the members of our research team is an astronomer at a large observatory." that much is true but the rest of the article was a reasonable and the theories referenced make so very interesting reading. Actually i don't recall much hysteria in that article at all.

From your next post

Astronomical insider, eh? Cause space is one huge secret from everyone with two eyes and a few lenses.

Well yes actually. Have you looked through even a small telescope such as the one I have and tried to find something? I even find it difficult to focus on Jupiter let alone find an object the size of this one so yes it is a big huge secret even if you do have two eyes and a telescope.

Orbital Parameters...reminds me of that movie Evolution

Never seen that movie, but may I just remind you that JPL and the US Navy have simulations of the approach so someone can apparently calculate an orbit, roughly anyway, and in only a month or so.

If it's orbit is indeed unstable, how does one figure out it's "orbital parameters?"

As coffeesniffer has pointed out:

I believe it was speculation that the comet could interact with other objects during its approach


posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 11:37 AM

May 15 2011, September 5 2011, October 18 2011, October 21 2011, October 28 2011, November 6 2011

Standard and original graph

MAY 15 2011

1910 - Standard graph

MarchMain article: March 1910

March – An uprising against Ottoman rule breaks out in Albania.
March 27 – A fire during a barn-dance in Ököritófülpös, Hungary kills 312.
[edit] AprilMain article: April 1910

April 20 – Comet Halley is visible from Earth.


With the invention of newspapers, the telegraph, and the telephone came an increase in communication between people. Although doomsayers have always existed, this opened up a new avenue for them to pass their word to others. Perhaps the first major test of this came with the appearance of Halley's Comet in 1910.
A little bit of scientific information in the wrong hands can be dangerous. During the latter half of the 19th century astronomers had developed a tool that enabled them to analyze the light being reflected by comets. One of the first discoveries was that comets reflected sunlight, which makes a lot of sense to us nowadays since we know comets do not emit light, but this did surprise of lot of people. Interestingly, however, bright comets would actually reflect sunlight as it passed through their own dense clouds of dust and gas. This allowed astronomers to begin determining what comets were actually made of. One of the earliest discoveries was that comets contained cyanogen, a very poisonous gas.
As Halley's Comet approached the sun in 1910, astronomers announced that Earth would actually pass through the tail of this comet during May of that year. They assured everyone that our planet was safe and suggested the possibility of some spectacular sunsets. Meanwhile, the doomsayers latched onto a potential link: if comets contain a poisonous gas and if Earth is going to pass through the comet's tail, then the people of Earth were in serious danger. Numerous newspapers actually published this story. Astronomers countered by saying the material in the tail was so spread out that there could be no ill affects, but few newspapers published this accurate information. Interestingly, a minor panic arose in some cities and entrepreneurs took advantage of it. They sold "comet pills" which were said to counter the effects of the poisonous gas. The pills sold like crazy. On May 20, after Earth had passed through the tail, everyone who had taken the pills was still alive...but, then, so was everyone else.

Correlation with 1944: 1 January 1944


Original Graph

1929- 1930

December 28 – "Black Saturday" in Samoa: New Zealand colonial police kill 11 unarmed demonstrators, an event which leads the Mau movement to demand independence for Samoa.[12]
December 29 – The All India Congress in Lahore demands Indian independence

January 6
The first diesel engine automobile trip is completed (Indianapolis, Indiana, to New York City).
The first literary character licensing agreement is signed by A. A. Milne, granting Stephen Slesinger U.S. and Canadian merchandising rights to the Winnie-the-Pooh works.
January 13 – The Mickey Mouse comic strip makes its first appearance.
January 26 – The Indian National Congress declares 26 January as Independence Day or as the day for Poorna Swaraj (Complete Independence).
January 30 – The first radiosonde is launched in Pavlovsk, USSR.
January 31 – The 3M company markets Scotch Tape.
February 18
While studying photographs taken in January, Clyde Tombaugh confirms the existence of Pluto, a heavenly body considered a planet until 2006, when the term "planet" was officially defined. Pluto is now considered a Dwarf Planet.
Elm Farm Ollie becomes the first cow to fly in an airplane, and also the first cow to be milked in an airplane.

Correlations with 1944: April 22 1944


Original Graph:


February 6 – The IV Olympic Winter Games open in Garmisch-Partenkirchen, Germany.
February 17 The first superhero to wear a skin-tight costume and mask, The Phantom, makes his first appearance in U.S. newspapers.
February 26 – The Imperial Way Faction engineers a failed coup against the Japanese government; some politicians are killed.
February 29 – Emperor Hirohito orders the Japanese army to arrest 123 conspirators in Tokyo government offices; 19 of them are executed in July.
February – John Maynard Keynes' book The General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money is published in the UK.
[edit] March–April
March 1: Hoover Dam is completedMarch 1 – Construction of Hoover Dam is completed.
March 7 – In violation of the Treaty of Versailles, Nazi Germany reoccupies the Rhineland.
March 9 – Pro-democratic militarist Keisuke Okada steps down as Prime Minister of Japan and is replaced by radical militarist Koki Hirota.
March 17–March 18 – St. Patrick's Day Flood: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, suffers the worst flooding in its history.
March 26 – The longest game in the history of the National Hockey League was played. The Montreal Maroons and Detroit Red Wings went scoreless until 16 and a half minutes into the sixth OT when Mud Bruneteau ends it at 2:25 in the morning. It would be the longest game until May 4, 2000.
April 3 – Bruno Richard Hauptmann, convicted of kidnapping and killing Charles Lindbergh III, is executed in New Jersey.
April 5 – A tornado hits Tupelo, Mississippi, killing 216 and injuring over 700 (the 4th deadliest tornado in U.S. history).
April 6 – Two tornadoes strike Gainesville, Georgia. The smaller tornado hits north Gainsville, the stronger tornado the west side of town. 203 die and 1,600 are injured in the 5th deadliest tornado in U.S. history.

Correlations with 1944: May 27 1944

OCTOBER 18 2011

Standard graph:


JulyJuly 1
The Gestapo arrests pastor Martin Niemöller.
In a referendum the people of the Irish Free State accept the new Constitution by 685,105 votes to 527,945.
First alleged sighting of the White River Monster.
July 2
Amelia Earhart and navigator Fred Noonan disappear after taking off from New Guinea during Earhart's attempt to become the first woman to fly around the world.
A guard takes his place at the Tomb of the Unknowns in Washington, DC; continuous guard has been maintained there ever since.
July 5 – The highest recorded temperature in Canada, at Yellow Grass, Saskatchewan, is 45°C.
July 7 – Sino-Japanese War: Battle of Lugou Bridge (aka Marco Polo Bridge Incident): Japanese forces invade China (often seen as the beginning of World War II in Asia).
July 8 – Japan occupies Beijing.
July 11 – George Gershwin dies in Los Angeles of a brain tumor, age 38.
July 20 – The Geibeltbad Pirna is opened in Dresden, Germany.
July 21 – Eamon de Valera is elected president of the Irish Free State.
July 22 – New Deal: The United States Senate votes down President Franklin D. Roosevelt's proposal to add more justices to the Supreme Court of the United States.
July 24 – Alabama drops rape charges against the so-called Scottsboro Boys.
July 25–July 31 – Sino-Japanese War: Battle of Beiping-Tianjin, a series of actions fought arouond Beiping and Tianjin, resulting in Japanese victory.
July 28 – The IRA attempts the assassination by bomb of King George VI in Belfast.
[edit] AugustAugust 2 – The Marihuana Tax Act Pub. 238, 75th Congress, 50 Stat. 551 (Aug. 2, 1937), is a significant bill on the path that will lead to the criminalization of cannabis. It was introduced to U.S. Congress by Commissioner of the Federal Bureau of Narcotics, Harry Anslinger. (The Act is now commonly referred to using the modern spelling as the 1937 Marijuana Tax Act.)
August 5 – The Soviet Union commences one of the largest campaigns of the Great Purge, to "eliminate anti-Soviet elements". Within the following year, at least 724,000 people are killed on order of the troikas, many of them chosen for shooting by their ethnicity.
August 6 – Spanish Civil War: Falangist artillery bombards Madrid.
August 26 – Sino-Japanese War: Japanese aircraft attack the car carrying the ambassador of Great Britain during a raid on Shanghai.

Correlations with 1944: June 4 1944 - June 4 – WWII:
A hunter-killer group of the United States Navy captures the German submarine U-505, marking the first time a U.S. Navy vessel has captured an enemy vessel at sea since the 19th century.
Rome falls to the Allies, the first Axis capital to fall.

OCTOBER 18 2011

Original graph:


August 21 – Leon Trotsky dies of injuries sustained.
August 24 – Howard Florey and a team including Ernst Chain and Norman Heatley at the Sir William Dunn School of Pathology, University of Oxford, publish their laboratory results showing the in vivo bactericidal action of penicillin. They have also purified the drug.[3][4]
August 26 – WWII: Chad is the first French colony to proclaim its support for the Allies.
August 30 – Second Vienna Award: Germany and Italy compel Romania to cede half of Transylvania to Hungary.
[edit] SeptemberSeptember – The U.S. Army 45th Infantry Division (previously a National Guard Division in Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, and Oklahoma), is activated and ordered into federal service for 1 year, to engage in a training program in Ft. Sill and Louisiana, prior to serving in World War II.
September 2 – WWII: An agreement between America and Great Britain is announced to the effect that 50 U.S. destroyers needed for escort work will be transferred to Great Britain. In return, America gains 99-year leases on British bases in the North Atlantic, West Indies and Bermuda.
September 5 – WWII: Commerce raiding hilfskreuzer Komet enters the Pacific Ocean via the Bering Strait after crossing the Arctic Ocean from the North Sea with the help of Soviet icebreakers Lenin, Stalin, and Kaganovich.[5]
September 7 – Treaty of Craiova: Romania loses Southern Dobrudja to Bulgaria.
September 7 – WWII: The Blitz – Nazi Germany begins to rain bombs on London (the first of 57 consecutive nights of strategic bombing).
September 12 – In Lascaux, France, 17,000-year-old cave paintings are discovered by a group of young Frenchmen hiking through Southern France. The paintings depict animals and date to the Stone Age.
September 12 – The Hercules Munitions Plant in Succasunna-Kenvil, New Jersey explodes, killing 55 people.
September 16 – WWII: The Selective Training and Service Act of 1940 is signed into law by Franklin D. Roosevelt, creating the first peacetime draft in U.S. history.
September 17–18 – WWII: SS City of Benares is torpedoed by U-48 in the Atlantic with the loss of 248 of the 406 on board, including child evacuees bound for Canada. This results in cancellation of the British Children's Overseas Reception Board's plan to relocate children overseas.
September 26 – WWII: The United States imposes a total embargo on all scrap metal shipments to Japan.
September 27 – WWII: Germany, Italy and Japan sign the Tripartite Pact.
[edit] OctoberOctober 16 – The draft registration of approximately 16 million men begins in the United States.
October 18–October 19 – WWII: Thirty-two ships are sunk from Convoy SC 7 and Convoy HX 79 by the most effective Wolf pack of the war including U-boat aces Kretschmer, Prien and Schepke

Correlations with 1944: July 9 1944 - July 9 – WWII: British and Canadian forces capture Caen


posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 11:40 AM

Originally posted by coffeesniffer
reply to post by DocEmrick

I believe it was speculation that the comet could interact with other objects during its approach (it passes through quite busy space) - in fact i am sure of it but as for orbital predictions they do not require years of fine tuning in fact as of the 14th January 2011 there had been over 40 observations with each one refining the telemetry reducing the predicted distance this comet comes to earth vastly.

As has been said already this is (for anyone interested in such things) an exciting object to keep an eye on. No point anyone coming in here telling us to go back to sleep - i mean why waste your breath???

Debunkers need to realise that sometimes there is no substance. Pretty much the case here, seeing how no one is married to anyone of these, oddities concerning modern cinematic art and what looks to be a rendezvous
with reality some time this fall.

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 11:50 AM
OCTOBER 21 2011

Standard graph:


January 12 – The German War Minister Field Marshal Werner von Blomberg marries Eva Gruhn in Berlin; Hermann Göring is best man at the wedding.
January 16 – Two landmark live recordings are produced this day: the very first of Mahler's Ninth by the Vienna Philharmonic under Bruno Walter in the face of dire circumstance; and Benny Goodman and his orchestra become the first jazz musicians to headline a concert at Carnegie Hall in New York City.
January 20 – King Farouk of Egypt marries Queen Farida Zulficar in Cairo.
January 22 – Thornton Wilder's play Our Town is performed for the first time anywhere in Princeton, New Jersey. It premieres in New York City on February 4.
January 25 – A brilliant aurora borealis described variously as "a curtain of fire" and a "huge blood-red beam of light" startles people across Europe and is visible as far south as Gibraltar.
January 27
The Niagara Bridge at Niagara Falls, New York collapses due to an ice jam.
German War Minister Field Marshal Werner von Blomberg resigns, following the revelation that his new wife had previously posed for pornographic photos.
January 28 – The first ski tow in America begins operation in Vermont.

January 27: Niagara Bridge collapses in ice.February 4
Adolf Hitler abolishes the War Ministry and creates the Oberkommando der Wehrmacht (High Command of the Armed Forces), giving him direct control of the German military. In addition, Hitler sacks political and military leaders considered unsympathetic to his philosophy or policies. General Werner von Fritsch is forced to resign as Commander of Chief of the German Army following accusations of homosexuality, and replaced by General Walther von Brauchitsch. Foreign Minister Baron Konstantin von Neurath is sacked and replaced by Joachim von Ribbentrop.
Walt Disney's Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, the first cel-animated feature in motion picture history, is released in the United States.
February 6 – Black Sunday at Bondi Beach, Sydney, Australia: 300 swimmers are dragged out to sea in 3 freak waves; 80 lifesavers save all but 5.
February 10 – Carol II of Romania takes dictatorial powers.
February 12 – Chancellor Kurt von Schuschnigg of Austria meets Adolf Hitler at Berchtesgaden and, under threat of invasion, is forced to yield to German demands for greater Nazi participation in the Austrian government.
February 14 – The British naval base at Singapore begins operations.
February 20 – Sir Anthony Eden resigns as British Foreign Secretary following major disagreements with Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain over the best policy to follow in regards to Italy, and is succeeded by Lord Halifax.
February 24 – A nylon bristle toothbrush becomes the first commercial product to be made with nylon yarn.
[edit] March–AprilMarch – Italian mathematician Ettore Majorana disappears.
March 3
The Santa Ana River in California spills over its banks during a rainy winter, killing 58 people in Orange County and causing trouble as far inland as Palm Springs[1].
Oil is discovered in Saudi Arabia.
Sir Nevile Henderson, British Ambassador to Germany, presents a proposal to Hitler for an international consortium to rule much of Africa (in which Germany would be assigned a leading role) in exchange for a German promise never to resort to war to change her frontiers; Hitler rejects the British offer.
March 12 – Anschluss: German troops occupy Austria; annexation is declared the following day.

Correlations with 1944: June 7 1944 - June 7 – WWII:
The steamer Danae (Greek: Δανάη) carrying 350 Cretan Jews and 250 Cretans on the first leg of their way to Auschwitz was sunk without survivors off the shore of Santorini.
Bayeux is liberated by British troops.

OCTOBER 21 2011

Original graph:


February 29 – WWII – Battle of Los Negros and Operation Brewer: The Admiralty Islands are invaded by U.S. forces.
[edit] March
The March 1944 eruption of Mount Vesuvius.March
WWII: The Japanese launch an offensive in central and south China.
Austrian-born economist Friedrich Hayek publishes his book The Road to Serfdom (in London).
March 1 – WWII:
The USS Tarawa and USS Kearsarge are laid down.
An anti-fascist strike begins in northern Italy.
March 2 – WWII: A train stalls inside a railway tunnel outside Salerno, Italy; 521 choke to death.
March 2 – The 16th Academy Awards ceremony is held.
March 3 – WWII: The Order of Nakhimov and the Order of Ushakov are instituted in the USSR.
March 4 – In Ossining, New York, Louis Buchalter, the leader of 1930s crime syndicate Murder, Inc., is executed at Sing Sing, along with Emanuel "Mendy" Weiss, and Louis Capone.
March 6 – WWII: Soviet Army planes attack Narva, Estonia, destroying almost the entire old town.
March 9 – WWII: Soviet Army planes attack Tallinn, Estonia.
March 10 – WWII: In Britain the Education Act lifts the ban on women teachers marrying.
November 11 – WWII An Allied bombing destroys the frescoes by Andrea Mantegna and other Italian masters in the Renaissance Ovetari Chapel, Church of the Eremitani, Padua, northern Italy
March 12 – WWII: The Political Committee of National Liberation is created in Greece.
March 15
WWII: Battle of Monte Cassino: Allied aircraft bomb German-held monastery and stage an assault.
WWII: The National Council of the French Resistance approves the Resistance programme.
In Sweden, the law of 1864 that criminalizes homosexuality is abolished.
March 17 – WWII: The Nazis execute almost 400 prisoners, Soviet citizens and anti-fascist Romanians at Rîbniţa.
March 19 – WWII: German forces Operation occupy Hungary.
March 18 – The eruption of Mount Vesuvius in Italy kills 26 and causes thousands to flee their homes.
March 20 – WWII: RAF Flight Sergeant Nicholas Alkemade's bomber is hit over Germany, and he has to bail out without a parachute from a height of over 4,000 meters. Tree branches interrupt his fall and he lands safely on deep snow.
March 23 – WWII: Members of the Italian Resistance attack Nazis marching in Via Rasella, killing 33.
March 24 – WWII:
Fosse Ardeatine massacre: 335 Italians are killed, including 75 Jews and over 200 members of the Italian Resistance from various groups, in Rome.
In the Polish village of Markowa, German police kill Józef and Wiktoria Ulm, their 6 children and 8 Jews they were hiding.
[edit] AprilApril 5 – Rudolf Vrba and Alfred Wetzler escape from Auschwitz-Birkenhau.
April 25 – WWII: The United Negro College Fund is incorporated.
April 28 – WWII: 749 American troops are killed in Exercise Tiger at Start Bay, Devon, England.

Correlations with 1944: July 12 1944 - July 12 – Laurence Olivier's film Henry V, based on Shakespeare's play, opens in London. It is the most acclaimed and the most successful movie version of a Shakespeare play made up to that time, and the first in Technicolor. Olivier both stars and directs, as Kenneth Branagh was to do over forty years later in his successful remake.

OCTOBER 28 2011

Standard Graph


April 4
Faisal II becomes King of Iraq.
The Slovak-Hungarian War ends with Slovakia ceding eastern territories to Hungary.
April 7 – Italy invades Albania; King Zog flees.
April 9 – African-American singer Marian Anderson performs before 75,000 people at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C., after having been denied the use both of Constitution Hall by the Daughters of the American Revolution, and of a public high school by the federally controlled District of Columbia.
April 11 – Hungary leaves the League of Nations.
April 13 – Britain offers a "guarantee" to Romania and Greece.
April 14
John Steinbeck's novel The Grapes of Wrath is first published.
At a meeting in Paris, French Foreign Minister Georges Bonnet meets with Soviet Ambassador Jakob Suritz, and suggests that a "peace front" comprising France, the Soviet Union, Great Britain, Poland and Romania would deter Germany from war.
April 18 – The Soviet Union proposes a "peace front" to resist aggression.
April 20 – Billie Holiday records "Strange Fruit", the first anti-lynching song.
April 25 – The Federal Security Agency (FSA) is founded in the USA, along with the Civilian Conservation Corps and Public Health Service.
April 27 – Ely Racecourse in Cardiff closes.
April 28 – In a speech before the Reichstag, Adolf Hitler renounces the Anglo-German Naval Agreement and the German–Polish Non-Aggression Pact.
April 30 – The 1939 New York World's Fair opens.
[edit] MayMay 1 – Batman, created by Bob Kane (and, unofficially, Bill Finger) makes his first appearance in a comic book.
May 2 – Major League Baseball's Lou Gehrig, the legendary Yankee first baseman known as "The Iron Horse", ends his 2,130 consecutive games played streak after contracting amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. The record stands for 56 years before Cal Ripken, Jr. plays 2,131 consecutive games.
May 3
Vyacheslav Molotov succeeds Maxim Litvinov as Soviet Foreign Commissar.
The All India Forward Bloc is formed by Netaji Subhash Chandra Bose.
May 6 – Carl Friedrich Goerdeler tells the British government that the German and Soviet governments are secretly beginning a rapprochement with the aim of dividing Eastern Europe between them. Goerdeler also informs the British of German economic problems which he states threaten the survival of the Nazi regime, and advises that if a firm stand is made for Poland, then Hitler will be deterred from war.
May 9 – Spain leaves the League of Nations.
May 14 – Lina Medina, a 5-year old Peruvian girl, gives birth to a baby boy, becoming the youngest confirmed mother in medical history.
May 17
King George VI and Queen Elizabeth arrive in Quebec City to begin the first-ever tour of Canada by Canada's monarch.
The British government issues the White Paper of 1939, sharply restricting Jewish immigration to the Palestine Mandate.
Sweden, Norway, and Finland refuse Germany's offer of non-aggression pacts.
May 20 – Pan-American Airways begins trans-Atlantic mail service with the inaugural flight of its Yankee Clipper from Port Washington, New York.
May 22 – Germany and Italy sign the Pact of Steel.
May 29
Northamptonshire gains (over Leicestershire at Northampton) their first victory for 99 matches, easily a record in the County Championship. Their last Championship victory was as far back as 14 May 1935 over Somerset at Taunton.
Albanian fascist leader Tefik Mborja is appointed as member of the Italian Chamber of Fasces and Corporations.
[edit] June
June 24: Siam is renamed "Thailand".June 3 – The Soviet government offers its definition of what constitutes "aggression", upon which the projected Anglo-Soviet-French alliance will come into effect. The French Foreign Minister Georges Bonnet accepts the Soviet definition of aggression at once. The British reject the Soviet definition, especially the concept of "indirect aggression", which they feel is too loose a definition and phrased in such a manner as to imply the Soviet right of inference in the internal affairs of nations of Eastern Europe.

Correlations with 1944: June 14 1944

OCTOBER 28 2011

Original graph:


May 23 – President of Germany Karl Dönitz and Chancellor of Germany Count Lutz Graf Schwerin von Krosigk are arrested by British forces at Flensburg. They are respectively the last German Head of state and Head of government until 1949.
May 23 – Heinrich Himmler, former head of the Nazi SS, commits suicide in British custody.
May 28 – William Joyce ("Lord Haw-Haw") is captured. He is later charged with high treason in London for his English-language wartime broadcasts on German radio, convicted, and then hanged in January 1946.
May 29
German communists, led by Walther Ulbricht, arrive in Berlin.
Dutch painter Han van Meegeren is arrested for collaboration with the Nazis, but the paintings he had sold to Hermann Göring (Koch) are later found to be his fakes.
May 30 – The Iranian government demands that all Soviet and British troops leave the country.
[edit] JuneJune 1 – The British take over Lebanon and Syria.
June 5 – The Allied Control Council, military occupation governing body of Germany, formally takes power.
June 6 – King Haakon VII of Norway returns to Norway.
June 11
William Lyon Mackenzie King is re-elected as Canadian prime minister.
The Franck Committee recommends against a surprise nuclear bombing of Japan. [3]
June 12 – The Yugoslav Army leaves Trieste, leaving the New Zealand Army in control.
June 21 – WWII: The Battle of Okinawa ends.
June 24 – WWII: A victory parade is held in Red Square in Moscow.
June 25 – Seán T. O'Kelly is elected the second President of Ireland.
June 26 – The United Nations Charter is signed.
June 29 – Czechoslovakia cedes Carpathian Ruthenia to the Soviet Union.
[edit] July
July 16: Trinity Test at night in New Mexico.July 1 – WWII: Germany is divided between the Allied occupation forces.
July 5 – WWII: The Philippines are declared liberated.
July 8 – WWII: Harry S. Truman is informed that Japan will talk peace if it can retain the reign of the Emperor.[4]
July 9 – A forest fire breaks out in the Tillamook Burn (the third in that area since 1933).
July 15 – The Scott Morrison Award of Minor Hockey Excellence was first given out to recipient Gordie Howe
July 16 – The Trinity Test, the first of an atomic bomb, using about six kilograms of plutonium, succeeds in unleashing an explosion equivalent to that of 19 kilotons of TNT.
July 16 – WWII: A train collision near Munich, Germany kills 102 war prisoners.
July 17–August 2 – WWII – Potsdam Conference: At Potsdam, the three main Allied leaders hold their final summit of the war.
July 21 – WWII: President Harry S. Truman approves the order for atomic bombs to be used against Japan.[4]

Correlations with 1944: July 19 1944


Standard graph:


NovemberNovember 5 – U.S. presidential election, 1940: Democrat incumbent Franklin D. Roosevelt defeats Republican challenger Wendell Willkie and becomes the United States' first and only third-term president.
November 6 – Agatha Christie's mystery novel And Then There Were None is published in book form in the US.
November 7 – In Tacoma, Washington, the 600-foot (180 m)-long center span of the Tacoma Narrows Bridge (known as Galloping Gertie) collapses.
November 9 – Joaquin Rodrigo's Concierto de Aranjuez premieres in Barcelona, Spain.
November 10 – An earthquake in Bucharest, Romania kills 1,000.
November 11 – WWII: The Royal Navy launches the first aircraft carrier strike in history, on the Italian battleship fleet anchored at Taranto naval base.
November 11 – WWII: The German Hilfskreuzer (commerce raider) Atlantis captures top secret British mail, and sends it to Japan.
November 11 – Armistice Day Blizzard: An unexpected blizzard kills 144 in U.S. Midwest.
November 13 – Walt Disney's Fantasia is released. It is the first box office failure for Disney, though it eventually recoups its cost years later, and becomes one of the most highly regarded of Disney's films.
November 14 – WWII: The city of Coventry, England is destroyed by 500 German Luftwaffe bombers (150,000 fire bombs, 503 tons of high explosives, and 130 parachute mines level 60,000 of the city's 75,000 buildings; 568 people are killed).
November 16 – WWII: In response to Germany levelling Coventry 2 days before, the Royal Air Force begins to bomb Hamburg (by war's end, 50,000 Hamburg residents will have died from Allied attacks).
November 16 – An unexploded pipe bomb is found in the Consolidated Edison office building (only years later is the culprit, George Metesky, apprehended).
November 16 – The Jamaica Association of Local Government Officers is founded.
November 18 – WWII: German leader Adolf Hitler and Italian Foreign Minister Galeazzo Ciano meet to discuss Benito Mussolini's disastrous invasion of Greece.
November 20 – WWII: Hungary, Romania and Slovakia join the Axis Powers.
November 27 – In Romania, coup leader General Ion Antonescu's Iron Guard arrests and executes over 60 of exiled king Carol II of Romania's aides. Among the dead is former minister and acclaimed historian Nicolae Iorga.
November 27 – WWII: The Royal Navy and Regia Marina fight the Battle of Cape Spartivento.
[edit] DecemberDecember – Timely Comics' Captain America Comics #1 (cover dated March 1941), first appearance of Captain America and Bucky, hits newsstands.
December 1 – Manuel Ávila Camacho takes office as President of Mexico.
December 8 – The Chicago Bears, in what will become the most one-sided victory in National Football League history, defeat the Washington Redskins 73–0 in the 1940 NFL Championship Game.
December 9 – WWII: Operation Compass – British forces in North Africa begin their first major offensive with an attack on Italian forces at Sidi Barrani, Egypt.
December 12 & December 15 – WWII: "Sheffield Blitz" – The City of Sheffield is badly damaged by German air-raids.
December 14 – Plutonium is first isolated chemically in the laboratory.
December 16 – WWII: Operation Abigail Rachel – RAF bombing of Mannheim.
December 17 – President Roosevelt, at his regular press conference, first sets forth the outline of his plan to send aid to Great Britain that will become known as Lend-Lease.
December 23 – WWII: Winston Churchill, in a broadcast address to the people of Italy, blames Benito Mussolini for leading his nation to war against the British, contrary to Italy's historic friendship with them: "One man has arrayed the trustees and inheritors of ancient Rome upon the side of the ferocious pagan barbarians."
December 24 – Mahatma Gandhi, Indian spiritual non-violence leader writes his second letter to Adolf Hitler addressing him "My friend", requesting him to stop the war Germany had begun.
December 29 – Franklin D. Roosevelt, in a fireside chat to the nation, declares that the United States must become "the great arsenal of democracy."
December 29 – WWII: "Second Great Fire of London" – Luftwaffe carries out a massive incendiary bombing raid, starting 1,500 fires. Many famous buildings, including the Guildhall and Trinity House, are either damaged or destroyed.
December 30 – California's first modern freeway, the future State Route 110, opens to traffic in Pasadena, California, as the Arroyo Seco Parkway (now the Pasadena Freeway).

Correlations with 1944: June 23 1944 - June 22 – WWII:
Operation Bagration: A general attack by Soviet forces clears the German forces from Belarus, resulting in the destruction of German Army Group Centre, possibly the greatest defeat of the Wehrmacht during WWII.
Burma Campaign: The Battle of Kohima ends in a British victory.


Original graph:

1946- 1947

December 19 – Martial law is declared in Vietnam.
December 20
Frank Capra's It's a Wonderful Life, featuring James Stewart, Donna Reed, Lionel Barrymore, Henry Travers, and Thomas Mitchell, is released in New York.
At least 1,362 people are killed in an earthquake and associated tsunami in Japan.
December 22 – The Havana Conference begins between U.S. organized crime bosses in Havana, Cuba.
December 24 – France's Fourth Republic is founded.
December 26
The Flamingo Hotel opens on the Las Vegas Strip.
David Lean's Great Expectations, based on the Charles Dickens novel, and featuring John Mills, Valerie Hobson, Martita Hunt, Alec Guinness, Francis L. Sullivan, Jean Simmons, and Finlay Currie, is released to great acclaim in the UK.
December 31 – President Harry Truman delivers Proclamation 2714, which officially ends hostilities in World War II.

January and February 1947 are remembered for the worst snowfalls in the UK in the 20th century, with extensive disruption of travel.[1] Given the low car ownership this is mainly remembered in terms of the effects on the railway networks.[2][3]

[edit] JanuaryJanuary 1
British coal mines are nationalized.
Nigeria gains limited autonomy.
The Canadian Citizenship Act comes into effect.
January 3 – Proceedings of the U.S. Congress are televised for the first time.
January 10 – The United Nations takes control of the free city of Trieste.
January 15 – Elizabeth Short, an aspiring actress nicknamed the "Black Dahlia", is found brutally murdered in a vacant lot in Los Angeles. The case remains unsolved to this day.
January 16 – Vincent Auriol is inaugurated as president of France.
January 19 – A shipwreck near Athens, Greece kills 392.
January 24 – Dimitrios Maximos founds a monarchist government in Athens.
January 25 – A Philippine plane crashes in Hong Kong, with $5 million worth of gold and money.
January 30–February 8 – A heavy blizzard in Canada buries towns from Winnipeg, Manitoba, to Calgary, Alberta.
January 31 – The Communists take power in Poland.
[edit] FebruaryFebruary 3
The lowest air temperature in North America (-63 degrees Celsius) is recorded in Snag, Yukon Territory.
Percival Prattis becomes the first African-American news correspondent allowed in the United States House of Representatives and Senate press galleries.
February 5 – Bolesław Bierut becomes the President of Poland.
February 6 – South Pacific Commission (SPC) founded.
February 8 – A dance hall fire in Berlin, Germany, kills over 80 people.
February 10 – In Paris, France, peace treaties are signed between the World War II Allies and Italy, Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria, and Finland. Italy cedes most of Istria to the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia.
February 12
A meteor creates an impact crater in Sikhote-Alin, in the Soviet Union.
Christian Dior introduces The "New Look" in women's fashion, in Paris.
February 17 – Cold War: The Voice of America begins to transmit radio broadcasts into Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union.
February 20
An explosion at the O'Connor Electro-Plating Company in Los Angeles, California, leaves 17 dead, 100 buildings damaged, and a 22-foot-deep (6.7 m) crater in the ground.
U.S. Army Ordnance Corps Hermes project V-2 rocket Blossom I launched into space carrying plant material and fruitflies, the first animals to enter space.

Correlations with 1944: July 28 1944

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 11:59 AM
I can see this beginning the so-called "Great Tribulation". Precisely correlated with Revelation 12, with the stars falling from the sky. The fallen angel = Satan/Devil

With Jerusalem (Israel) surrounded by nations, the Gentiles, and are about ready to go to full scale war, I can see the comet hitting, or probably more so the bolides in the comet's tail (if we pass through its tail). If those bolides hit, then the global landscape changes and who knows what happens from there.

With the very strong Draconid meteor NASA is warning about for Oct. 2011 to now this Comet Elenin, to the correlation with the Great Tribulation period starting at this time, this could be extremely exciting to watch. This could be it!
edit on 18-1-2011 by Stargate2012 because: (no reason given)

edit on 18-1-2011 by Stargate2012 because: (no reason given)

posted on Jan, 18 2011 @ 12:01 PM
reply to post by Zagari

I can see you are putting a lot of work into this but please excuse my ignorance. What are these graphs to which you refer and what does all this mean in relation to Elenin?

Is this a coincidence thing or is this numerology? Basically what I am asking is how do these various dates relate to Elenin?

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