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Originally posted by sitchin
reply to post by Kaifan
i've been to dhabi many times ..its where you go to make alot of money in the construction business ..the location is not far from where i worked , seriously they are nothing unusual in a desert environment ..great place to work id recommend it
Originally posted by Mactire
reply to post by ATSAUSTRALIA
I agree. Dome. All of the shadows cannot be on the same side if its a crater.
I think this is a future irrigation farm. Take a look at this picture. Look at the spacing of the dirt roads, the grid, now look at the pictures presented by the OP. The central building are different, but the grid is the same, as is the spacing of the domes in relation to the ones in the irrigation pic. I could be wrong, but they look correct.
Saudi Irrigation Farms
If you have google earth put in the coordinates to these domes and then look north east to the edge of the grid area. You'll see where they've begun farming this area. Looks like there are a bunch of uniform holes or craters in this area as well. Could be some experimental irrigation method.
ETA: The linked image is to an established irrigation farm, which is why its more vast than the one presented in the Op. If it is an experimental farm, then it would be smaller than normal.edit on 11-5-2011 by Mactire because: (no reason given)
im thinking nuclear silos
Originally posted by Ahmose
For some reason they feel like missile "silos" to me.
Without the "silo"...
Probably with complete facilities going from one to the next....
I can almost see missiles/rockets being launched from them.. lol
im thinking nuclear silos
exactly.edit on 11-5-2011 by Ahmose because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by Ex_MislTech
reply to post by 13star
If they are not missile silos, then I'd say ....
They are VAWT wind turbines used to pump water from deep wells, the lines are likely
power and water service ways, a large aquifer was found under north africa not too long ago.
The top power producer VAWT to date is the Regenedyne.
Underground aquifers contain 100 times the volume of fresh water found on the Earth's surface but they have been neglected under international law despite their environmental, social, economic and strategic importance. On Monday, that will change as the UN General Assembly receives the draft of a new international treaty to safeguard these enormous pools of underground water shared by more than one country. The draft Convention on Transboundary Aquifers applies to 96 percent of the planet's freshwater resources - those that are to be found in underground aquifers, most of which straddle national boundaries. Many shared aquifers are under environmental threats caused by climate change, growing population pressure, over-exploitation, and human induced water pollution.edit on 11-5-2011 by Ex_MislTech because: content