It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
Originally posted by Doodle19815
I also felt a wave of nausea at the exact same time. After careful evaluation, (and LOTS of note taking), I am chalking it up to the pressure system moving through Mid TN at the moment.
Not saying there isn't going to be a quake somewhere, just my observation.
I would like to predict a Earthquake will hit near the New Madrid within the next 24 hours.
Originally posted by JustMike
reply to post by tport17
I believe you're referring to Charlotte King, who besides quake predictions first came to public notice for predicting exactly when Mt St Helen's would erupt, and also for the several studies done on her by various scientific institutions in the US -- and of course for her involvement in the "project migraine" study.
This all relates to what the OP has stated. In fact, Charlotte was the one who coined the term "geosensology" to describe the way that some people can sense various changes within the planet.
She's also a member here but I think it's been quite a while since she last posted.
edit on 25/3/13 by JustMike because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by boymonkey74
Whats an ELF wave?
Originally posted by kdog1982
It's very possible,and there is research on it.
There is some intriguing research about whether large earthquakes are associated with ionospheric changes caused by electromagnetic signals released by the crushing of rock crystalline structures. If so, then this might be a mechanism for major earthquake prediction. One of the primary researchers in this area is Friedemann Freund, of NASA Ames. He has written several articles introducing the concept of ionospheric and atmospheric changes as earthquake precursors:
According to Freund, "Earthquake forecasters can also watch for changes in the ionosphere by monitoring very-low-frequency (3- to 30-kilohertz) and high-frequency (3- to 30-megahertz) radio transmissions. The strength of a radio signal at a receiver station changes with the diurnal cycle: it is greater at night than in daylight... The altitude of the ionosphere, which moves lower as the positive holes [positively-charged atoms in stressed rock] migrate to the surface, also has an effect on radio signals; the lower the ionosphere, the stronger the signals. So at dawn on an earthquake day, a curve drawn to represent the drop-off in radio signal strength will appear markedly different from the normal curve for that signal at that location." (Earthquake Predictor) That is, Fruend believes that the dawn-dusk signatures will be different for a particular instrument, perhaps even the signal strength as monitored during the day, on the day of a major earthquake.