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In my opinion knowing the land and personal experience, .33 miles is a long distance for a wave created by a passing truck to travel on this type of soil. Puterman, you have any feedback on this?
What happens at night that causes these things to happen that doesn't happen during the day!?
Originally posted by Honor93
reply to post by jadedANDcynical
just off the cuff, if these were active a week ago, did they detect the recent growth of the sinkhole ?
Originally posted by jadedANDcynical
You can see the "spiky" signatures there that show sudden sharp movement that are much more verticle in nature than anything else on the plot. Those may represent sinkhole growth or at least motion more akin to something seismic. I will defer to PM's expertise on this obviously, but that is my initial take on those signatures.
You see lots of "fuzzy caterpillars" as Eric calls them and I would say that those are likely more trafric noise.
I did look and find this plot of ordinal day 331 interesting:
You can see the obvious difference beginning at a little after 11:00 UTC.
I think that this would be the result of the flaring they are doing at the vent well. If you've ever stood next to a flare during operation, you know that they can make the ground vibrate a good deal depending on the amount of pressure being released.
Sorry this sounds as if I am knocking everything you are saying. It is not intended as such. Just giving my opinion.
I have no problem in pointing out that I did say my earlier post indicated my lack of experience with this information.
This made me laugh, it is not funny but sounds like the locals are not believing what the officials are saying. Below is a quote from the article CB linked earlier today. Texas Brine says no risk, local officials say there is a risk. Thank goodness the local officials can't be bought off to get the residence lip service like T. Brine does.
Thing is, we have been lied to before and they are probably lying about the radioactive materials as well.
On Monday, Texas Brine shut one of its two vent wells burning off gas after a small amount of hazardous, hydrogen sulfide gas was released into the atmosphere. The company said the release didn’t present a public risk. The Assumption Parish Police Jury, however, warned residents that “H2S is an extremely dangerous gas. Unlike methane, it is heavier than air and collects at low-to-the-ground levels.”
Earlier this year, I joined with local activists like the Louisiana Bucket Brigade in calling for the federal Environmental Protection Agency to step in and take over the responsibilities of the Louisiana DEQ, which has been both overmatched and far too favorable to Big Oil and other industries. This is a textbook example of why. The people of Bayou Corne need to know what’s coming up from the ground, and they need to know whether that includes radioactive waste. And if Louisiana can’t provide those answers, they need to bring in someone who can.
I heard being late to the party, but this just takes the cake.