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You´re right Tallone, it seems from what I read so far the sound source doesn´t move. No one reported a continuously change in the pitch. So, no Doppler effect in the fenomenon. Thus, no train, planes etc..Do you confirm this?
reply to post by Tallone
Ya know it would likely have taken less time to check my posts a couple or so pages back as it did for ya all to put together your post.
Originally posted by Tallone
reply to post by AvireX
Can you give details? After all you are giving a first hand account. I would like to include it on the sound tracker map.
Originally posted by Tallone
reply to post by MadMaxZombie
Low frequency sound,
Resembles a rumble,
Often can be felt in body,
Source determined as most likely atmosphere/sky and not the ground,
Direction/bearing not discernible other than coming from above,
Most likely sources such as trains, planes, and industrial machinery able to be ruled out.
Anyone welcome to point to any aspects shared with the majority of genuine appearing reports.
Here is the link to the Sound Tracker map.
Originally posted by cloaked4u
Acording to the sound tracker NO ONE has heard it in south america, russia, and africa. Why is that? So many in the U.S.A. WHY HERE, mostly?
CME IMPACT: A coronal mass ejection (CME) hit Earth's magnetic field on March 7th at approximately 0400 UT. The impact was not a strong one, but it could stir up polar geomagnetic storms anyway. High-latitude sky watchers should be alert for auroras. Aurora alerts: text, phone. MAJOR SOLAR FLARE: Big sunspot AR1429 has unleashed another major flare. This one is the strongest yet, an X5-class eruption on March 7th at 00:28 UT. NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory recorded the extreme UV flash:
Published: Tuesday, March 06, 2012, 5:12 PM Updated: Tuesday, March 06, 2012, 5:56 PM
CHILTON COUNTY, Alabama -- Calls poured into Chilton County's 911 this afternoon as dispatchers fielded about 100 reports of loud explosions and walls of homes suddenly shaking. But, as of this afternoon, it was unclear what was the source of the disturbance. Dan Wright, director of the county's 911 service, was at home, about a mile east of downtown Clanton, playing outside with his son when he heard the noise. It was about 4:30 p.m., he said. "I felt the ground shaking and I heard this loud rumbling," Wright said. "My garage door started shaking and it sounded like it was falling down." The calls at first seemed to be coming from mainly the northern half of the county, but several came from other parts of the county too, Wright said. Some came from as far away as Bibb County. A dispatcher with Bibb County 911 said they received about a half dozen calls reporting the same thing. All of the calls came from north of West Blocton but stretched across Bibb County east to west. The director of Shelby County's 911 service said no reports were received there. The service is also receiving reports on its Twitter page, Wright said. Efforts to reach officials with the Geological Survey of Alabama were not immediately successful this afternoon.The website of the U.S. Geological Survey does not show any earthquakes anywhere in Alabama since Feb. 29.