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Volcanic Activity in Alaska

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posted on Aug, 13 2004 @ 03:39 AM

Thursday, August 12, 2004 11:40 AM ADT (1940 UTC)

61 deg 18' N 152 deg 15' W, Summit Elevation 11,070 ft (3,374 m)
Current Level of Concern Color Code: YELLOW

AVO received a pilot report at approximately 8:15 AM ADT, today, August 12,
2004, of possible emission of ash from Mt. Spurr volcano


Dont know how common these are, but it could potentially lead to a devastating ecological disaster.

posted on Aug, 13 2004 @ 05:04 AM
There is nothing to it. The Pilot was having a bad day, it is probably worse now, due to embarrassment. Volcanoes are all over the place up here. Like taxi cab stands in NYC.This one is rumbling softly, not unusual. There are quite a few others that are closer to eruption. No real news here, YET!


posted on Aug, 14 2004 @ 06:34 PM
please excuse my ignorannce on the subject, but are many volcanos in Alaska in this state?
What is the possibility that HAARP might take it to the tipping point?

posted on Aug, 14 2004 @ 11:32 PM

Originally posted by dnnx
please excuse my ignorannce on the subject, but are many volcanos in Alaska in this state?
What is the possibility that HAARP might take it to the tipping point?

There are a lot of volcanos in Alaska. I believe it has the most number of active volcanos in the United States. Most just simply grumble and steam away.

As to the second question, the answer is "none at all." Volcanos are huge. That's like asking "is the heat from a single match gonig to raise the temperature 100 degrees on the sun?" Volcanos will do what they will do, and that's related to large geological forces and movement of magma. Anything with enough force to move a huge geological fault is going to be felt by a lot more things than the geological fault itself.

posted on Aug, 15 2004 @ 12:25 AM
Alaska contains over 100 volcanoes and volcanic fields which have been active within the last one and a half million years. Over 40 of these have been active in historic time. These make up about 80% of all active volcanoes in the United States and 8% of all active above-water volcanoes on earth.

And HAARP is perfectly capable of restoring a volcano to very active status. But why in the Wide World of Sports would they want to, especially in Alaska
Listed below is how it could be done.

" The uses of the complex grid, scanners, and scalar howitzers is limited only by human ingenuity and state-of-the-art of the technology developed.
By shifting to the scalar-carrier mode and transmitting in the surface layer of the earth, the interference zone can be established in a distant region of the earth, beneath the earth's surface.
Suppose we establish a very small interference grid in the earth at and around a distant fault zone. Then by steadily depositing energy in the zone in the continuous exothermic mode, the stress in the fault area is steadily and gradually increased. Eventually the plates on each side of the fault will slip, and a "natural appearing earthquake" occurs. If the energy is deposited slowly and gently, a gentler quake can usually be effected. If the energy is deposited fairly rapidly, a higher peak stress can usually be reached before the rocks slip, and a larger, more destructive earthquake results"

posted on Aug, 15 2004 @ 03:24 AM
State geologists flew over Spurr day before yesterday, and no ash, plumes, etc were spotted. We are not too terribly concerned at this moment- however, that is not to say that there will not be havoc. There have been lots of small quakes at Spurr though, 20 or so a day-

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