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Originally posted by Thought Provoker
Accuracy like this? (Note that these predictions were made prior to July 2008, when the blog post was posted... and he still got the 2007 ones wrong...)
1194887 01/03/2013 17:50:57 27.7003 -18.0212 15 0.9 4 W EL PINAR.IHI [+] info
1195079 02/03/2013 12:56:58 27.7028 -18.0764 18 1.8 4 W EL PINAR.IHI [+] info
1195137 02/03/2013 17:25:13 27.7131 -18.1075 21 1.6 4 SW FRONTERA.IHI [+] info
1195323 04/03/2013 07:58:34 27.7410 -18.0256 14 2.2 4 SW FRONTERA.IHI [+] info
Originally posted by Phage
In any case, the Instituto Geographico Nacional shows no activity in the region at all on March 3 so what the OP found is likely to be something else. There was some activity near El Hierro before and after though.
Originally posted by antar
Why would the geologists have missed something so blatant as you suggest or are they simply lying?
"...the Illuminati eventually controlled the science departments in all colleges and institutions of higher learning. The plan was to stifle scientific knowledge and then twist what was left to fit the science they wanted the people to believe.
Science - The Illuminati Religion and Mind Control Tool for the Masses
It totally depends 100% on how much of the rock face collapses, all at once. And there is considerable debate and disagreement on exactly what would happen. Some say 800 feet walls of water if the entire cliff goes, others say we might only get a 30 foot wave, if any wave at all.
Totally depends on the volume of rock that hits the water- and/or the volume of rock that slides, that's already BELOW the water. Remember, the most substantial part of La Palma actually is below the water. So if a side of that cliff goes, even more of it could collapse underneath the water, virtually unseen- until the wave from it emerges, that is.
When a large volume of rock detaches and slides downhill, water is dragged in behind it from all sides and collides in the middle. This then sends a great wave radiating out.
While the resulting wave may not have enough power to reach across the ocean as waves generated by mid-ocean quakes do, the local effects can be devastating.
It's about the displacement of water.
The bigger the land movement, the bigger the tsunami.