Originally posted by mikefromspace
I was serious.
Hopefully the test results shed light on what lies at the bottom. There have been various theories about what it could be, ranging from geological formations to the Russian submarine bases have been discussed. Now the treasurehunters found a round hole that goes straight down into the object. - There is no missile base and it's no submarine. Maybe it's a small town, said Dennis Asberg
Originally posted by Imtor
So I made some break from the forum for a reason and still the same bs? What hole? This stor with the hole is weeks old, there is nothing new, just the same over and over again. Instead of making noise, make noise when you have a solid conclusion and evidence... pathetic team. Off for another break.,
Originally posted by defjam
reply to post by sacraficiallamb
No news? There was a 40+ minute video released by the team today. Most of it is in Swedish but some of it is in English.
The divers recently gave samples of stone from the object to Volker Brüchert, an associate professor of geology at Stockholm University. Swedish tabloids quote Brüchert as saying: "I was surprised when I researched the material I found a great black stone that could be a volcanic rock. My hypothesis is that this object, this structure was formed during the Ice Age many thousands of years ago." In other words, an expert appears to back up their claims that this seafloor object is unexplained, and perhaps is an Atlantis-like ancient building complex. To double check, Life's Little Mysteries consulted that expert. Turns out, neither he, nor any of the other experts contacted about the Baltic Sea object, think there is anything mysterious about it. "It's good to hear critical voices about this 'Baltic Sea mystery,'" Brüchert wrote in an email. "What has been generously ignored by the Ocean-X team is that most of the samples they have brought up from the sea bottom are granites and gneisses and sandstones." These, he explains, are exactly what one would expect to see in a glacial basin, which is what the Baltic Sea is — a region carved out by glacial ice long ago. Along with the mundane rocks, the divers also gave him a single loose piece of basaltic rock, a type of rock that forms from hardened lava. This is out of place on the seafloor, but not unusual. "Because the whole northern Baltic region is so heavily influenced by glacial thawing processes, both the feature and the rock samples are likely to have formed in connection with glacial and postglacial processes," he wrote. "Possibly these rocks were transported there by glaciers."
I saw pics of a rock pile.
Originally posted by ATSZOMBIE
Thats all fine, but what about the stair way or something they talked about?! Glacial stairs?
reply to post by butcherguy
Originally posted by ATSZOMBIE
Soooo whats the latest research, I heard the rock was exposed to high heat and there is no volcanic activity in the area, unless your telling me these huge rocks where transported from another country..