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Originally posted by Heyyo_yoyo
ok, more fuel to add to this mystery... I just located a youtube video that depicts loud booming noises in Colorado just before the earthquake...
hmmm....edit on 25-9-2011 by Heyyo_yoyo because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by whatnext21
Why are you using so many lol's?edit on 25-9-2011 by whatnext21 because: said too much
Originally posted by SatoriTheory
reply to post by Heyyo_yoyo
If you haven't already checked them, the seismograms/graphs at Virginia Tech may be of use to you.
Virginia Tech Seismograms
In the images above, you will notice that the seismograms from station URVA look much different than the other stations' seismograms. This is because URVA's seismometer went "off-scale" — the earthquake's shear wave caused more intense ground motion at the station's location in Richmond than the seismometer was designed for.
Originally posted by Chance321
I'm sorry, but I'm not ready to believe in the nuclear blast in an underground bunker, yet. If there were a blast, wouldn't there be a large ground depression from the below ground blast? I mean look at the underground nuclear blasts on You Tube, there's always an cave in after the blast. If I can find it,it's been a few years but I'll post it if I can find it, but I remember reading or hearing that quakes on the east coast are sharper because we're basically setting on soild rock and that the west coast quakes are more of a rolling type because the ground is looser . . or something to the effect.