Originally posted by MDDoxs
I wonder if this has influenced the rescue mission underway that can be found in this thread
I wonder if this storm is the cause of this rescue mission or has some how affected it.edit on 9-8-2012 by MDDoxs because: (no reason given)
Gross said the changes in Earth's rotation and figure axis caused by earthquakes should not have any impacts on our daily lives. "These changes in Earth's rotation are perfectly natural and happen all the time," he said. "People shouldn't worry about them."
There are many ways to confirm this copying/stealing/leaks Start something outrageous that isn't posted on any other website only to findout about it on several news outlets including Crap News Network Many MSM companies use software that browses the web for stories and scrapes stories and posts it on their website. Many times there is no human element involved.
Originally posted by SunnyDee
They so follow the conspiracy blogs! And if they say it's just a normal storm for the season, that really points to their newswriters stealing stories from us all.
Originally posted by minettejo
Do you remember the weather map in the "Day After Tomorrow" where it shows hurricanes forming at the poles. I realize the movie was not scientifically accurate, but it sure looks like life imitating art today.
Originally posted by Trueman
We need someone here to tell us if this is normal. It's important. Thanks op for let us know.
If I were to mention the Roaring 40s and the Furious 50s, would you think I was talking about the 1940s and the 1950s? What about degrees of latitude?
Turns out, the roughest seas in the world are in the far northern and far southern latitudes. North of 40 degrees North Latitude (or south of 40 degrees South Latitude) the seas are typically quite high on a consistent basis. Why so rough way up there or way down there? Wind. Winds, of course, are the main drivers of the seas: typically, the higher the wind, the higher the sea. And the wind — why so strong? Consider the ice skater who increases his or her rotation when bringing their arms closer to their body. It’s a similar situation when comparing winds at the equator to winds closer to the poles. In addition, there are fewer friction sources (mountains) far to the north and far to the south, so the surface winds can whip around more or less unhindered. Even the ocean currents are relatively unfettered: they don’t have to bob and weave around land masses so they, too, are free to travel as fast as they care to. No surprise then that navigating (or habitating) these regions is a treacherous proposition. Here’s a quick look at some of the most notorious seas: