posted on Mar, 19 2011 @ 11:19 AM
Whelp... two days later and California gets little more than scattered rain and drizzle.
And, by the way, wouldn't the rain in the storm bring the particulates down with it? I mean, if the air in the storm is radioactive, the moisture
would precipitate around those particles and fall to the surface more quickly than if it was a simple wind movement, right? And that would mean most
of the radiation would drop down on the ocean well before it had a chance to reach California, Oregon, Washington and even Canada or Alaska.
I'm so glad I have a rational, logical mind. Otherwise, I'd be posting here about terrorist attacks and chemtrails and such every time one of my cat's
fart, I see clouds or the wind blows.
And the moon will be at perigee at approximately 19:10 UTC (12:10 PDT), and full at 18:11 UTC (11:11 PDT
11:11- must be an omen
). That means
that at 12:10 PDT the moon will be closest, but will "full" an hour earlier- at 11:11 (though it will be by then moving away). PDT is UTC minus 7
hours. It's now 09:20, give or take. So if the "supermoon" has influence, it's greatest inflence will occur within the next (I'll allow some slack for
atomic clock and Internet time server errors and for lingering effects) 2-5 hours, or from 12:00 pm to 3:00 pm, or 19:00 - 22:00 UTC.
edit on 3/19/2011 by abecedarian because: (no reason given)