posted on May, 21 2013 @ 01:05 PM
Originally posted by butcherguy
Originally posted by LeoStarchild
reply to post by butcherguy
Ah, just read up on both types of minerals (rocks) found there, they occur naturally.
Remember that we were told originally that the Baltic Sea 'anomaly' was a UFO, heck they had pics that looked just like the Millenium Falcon!
It since turned out to be a rock pile on the ocean floor. When they saw that it was a pile of rocks, they told us that there were doorways and stairs
cut in them... none of which seems to be true.
Now, the claim of "metal" found. Sheesh, here's a hypothesis:
Millions of years ago, this area was subjected to hydrothermal forces, and a widening cone of iron-rich ore consisting of these two minerals was
deposited on the seabed. As it deposited upon the bed, and accumulated, it piled up and spread out upon the sand. After a number of years, the
geologic activity ceased, and what was left was this deposit. More time passes, the currents in the sea changed, and began eroding the sand from this
area. The iron-rich mineral deposit here remained as it was resistant to the forces of the erosion (other than smoothing the outside shape in the same
manner that river rocks are smooth).
The undercut is from the sand near the base eroding away....making it shaped like am M&M. Millions of years later, someone doing sonar surveys
stumbles upon it, and makes it public. The public quickly latches on and begins to treat it as a USO (Under Sea Object). The team find that donations
increase to pay them for more research. The research money runs out after it's uncovered to be just a "rock".
Now, what does a research team do when the money begin to run out?