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Are we about to enter another Younger Dryas?

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posted on Feb, 19 2013 @ 09:54 PM
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Originally posted by CaticusMaximus
I posted this on another thread just a little while ago, but I think it bears reposting here:

"From this link, going back to 2005, we have this progression in meteor sightings:

463 Events found in 2005
517 Events found in 2006
588 Events found in 2007
726 Events found in 2008
694 Events found in 2009
951 Events found in 2010
1628 Events found in 2011
2220 Events found in 2012

And 377 Events found in 2013, and 2865 by years end (we are 48 days into the year, with is 13.15% of the year. If this rate continues, it will reach about ~2865 meteors by the end of the year.)"

Thats a significant increase in meteor sightings, and would support the theory we are starting to move through a debris field.

Of course the evidence will be poo-pooed citing "increased reporting, same frequency" by some, but we can all make up our own minds Im sure.


This cannot be good news. We're all dead! Crap, it was just a couple of months ago I was waiting for the end of the whole 2012 doomsday talk. But we're dead! I give, I give. Good luck bigfoot--I hope at least two of you survive.




posted on Jul, 1 2013 @ 04:32 PM
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Originally posted by XPLodER
reply to post by auraelium
 


i think you left off some zeros.......

Its also important to note that 12.5 thousand years is roughly how long it takes our solar system to make 1/2 a revolution around the Galaxy.


the milky way galaxy is aprox 100,000 light years across,
for us to travel 1/2 way around we would be going 50,000 light years in 12,500 years,

i dont think your model works, unless we are travelling faster than light

xploder

edit on 17/2/13 by XPLodER because: (no reason given)


Just to put the facts in, "The galactic year, also known as a cosmic year, is the duration of time required for the Solar System to orbit once around the center of the Milky Way Galaxy.[1] Estimates of the length of one orbit range from 225 to 250 million "terrestrial" years." en.wikipedia.org...





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