It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.

Please white-list or disable in your ad-blocking tool.

Thank you.


Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.


an ancient tree that contains a record of a reversal of Earth's magnetic field has been discovered

page: 3
<< 1  2   >>

log in


posted on Jul, 25 2019 @ 12:40 AM

originally posted by: ziplock9000
a reply to: SeaWorthy


"The lifespan of the kauri tree covers a point in Earth's history when the magnetic field almost reversed"

Which is it Newsweek? Did it.. .or was it almost?

There are full flips and there are excursions. Knowing the time it takes for an excursion will give them a lot of information about a FULL reversal.
An excursion is still a weakened field that would leave the earth in danger from any large solar flare.Our field is weakened now and has holes.

South Atlantic Anomaly: Study reveals magnetic pole ‘wobble’ has been growing for 1000 years SOMETHING odd is happening beneath the South Atlantic. It’s punching a hole in Earth’s radiation shield. It’s so bad, it’s killing satellites.

south AA

n a couple notable instances, centered at 49 thousand years ago and 46 thousand years ago, anomalies appeared in Earth’s magnetic field, but they eventually resolved.

posted on Jul, 28 2019 @ 12:11 PM

originally posted by: SeaWorthy
a reply to: Phage

Some feel it is happening now I see the earth changes and even perhaps relates to our fallen flocks with "blunt force trauma".

And maybe they're falling because of HAARP, leaking nuclear reactors and 5G.

We humans have added a tonne of unnatural crap to the planet. No doubt more radio waves, EM fields etc these days thanks to humans than any other time in history.

Heck maybe it's Pokemon GO and legalized weed. We can theorize anything about everything when we lack completely indisputable evidence.

It's kind of why I hate theoretical science a little bit. Educated guessing is still just guessing.

posted on Jul, 30 2019 @ 12:38 PM
a reply to: AtomicKangaroo

Can't see how we as humans have added anything to the earth, naturally or unnaturally. Did an otherworldly entity bring us something that hasn't always been here?

posted on Jul, 30 2019 @ 01:30 PM
a reply to: justmeonly

we've had at least 2 nuclear reactors dump nasties into the world.

Right now you, like me, more than likely have wi-fi, television, radio, bluetooth, being beamed through you.

We have radio antenna grids whose only purpose is to ionise the atmosphere or something.
HAARP's patent mention weather manipulation as one possible use for the system.

A lot of what mankind has created impacts the environment. Who's to say we've not literally impacted the actual planet.
How many nukes have we detonated under the surface, above it? Do we know the long term impacts?

We've removed a great deal of the worlds fresh drinking water from the environment. Put it in cans and bottles and shoved it on supermarket shelves.

Water that has been in the eco-system for billions of years. So clearly Earths water doesn't just vanish into nothing or leave Earth. (As far as I am aware.) Yet we seem to have increasing droughts. (Where's that water gone? If the ice caps are melting shouldn't we be getting more fresh water via precipitation?)
Is it a coincidence or has our removal of water in such massive volumes had a global impact?

Next time you're at your local supermarket visit the bottled water aisle. Look at how much water is there. Not to mention the cans and jars containing fruits and jams etc. Cartons of milk. How so much of a supermarkets stock contains H2O sealed in containers.

Then multiply that by all the other supermarkets, quickie marts and corner stores around the world.
That's a huge amount of water.

What happens to the stock that doesn't sell?

Is it opened and poured back into the environment or thrown still sealed into a land fill or the next few thousand years or more?

What if the large hadron collider or some other tech like HAARP is affecting the magnetic poles and we just haven't realised it yet?

Maybe it's all the nukes? Maybe the EMP effect they have on electronics can also affect a planets magnetic poles?
Maybe we fried a bit of the magnetosphere when we decided aerial nukes would be cool?

I admit I don't know.

But I do know we have had an impact on this planet, we've impacted the other biological life on this planet, in some cases to literal extinction, and we contaminate the eco-system with our waste.

Heck we even mess with the planet on an atomic level. Converting the Earths raw materials into new substances.

There's more than enough easily googled evidence that humans have indeed changed this planet. Probably more so for the worse than the better.

And there is probably a lot more that we've done to the planet that we're not yet aware of and we'll no doubt screw it some more in the future.
edit on 30-7-2019 by AtomicKangaroo because: typo

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 02:50 PM
This just in.

Called a geomagnetic reversal, the last time this happened was 780,000 years ago. A new study led by the University of Wisconsin-Madison shows that this reversal took at least 22,000 years to complete. That’s several times longer than previously thought, and the results further call into question controversial findings that some reversals could occur within a human lifetime.
edit on 8/8/2019 by Phage because: (no reason given)

<< 1  2   >>

log in