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Earth is actually moving away from the Sun. Proof.

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posted on Apr, 4 2020 @ 10:51 PM
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Pretty sure I actually lost IQ points reading your OP.



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 12:05 AM
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a reply to: ShadowLink

i lost the will to live - just by reading the OP



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 01:19 AM
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Think I just got the virus reading this thread.



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 01:59 AM
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some times earth orbit round the sun is bigger...remember snowbal earth…
lolljust read that they just discouvert the remains of an tropic rainforrest on anthartica…
the retards dont know how it was possible hahaha
edit on 5-4-2020 by ressiv because: (no reason given)



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 02:53 AM
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a reply to: makemap

A private list I made for my interest in cycles, hope it will help

4,45 Bil BC - Impact – The Moon is believed to accrete from fragments of a collision between the Earth and a Mars-sized planetoid – (unconfirmed)
4,45 Bil BC The
4,404 Bil BC – The oldest dated zircon crystals of Hadean rocks enclosed in sandstone with evidence of liquid water in Western Australia were found, while other rocks dated later during this Eon were found in Western Greenland and North-western Canada. Minerals were also found in rocks that point to the existence of plate tectonics as early as 4 billion years ago.
3,9 Bil BC - Plate-tectonics – Formation of the first continent Ur/Vaalbara
3,7 Bil BC – Indirect evidence of life comes from banded iron formations in greenstones
3,46 Bil BC - Impact – Marble Bar Spherules (100's of km) – (geological evidence but crater undiscovered)
3,26 Bil BC - Impact – Barberton Greenstone Belt, Southern Africa (37–58km/500km) – (geological evidence but crater undiscovered)
3 Bil BC - Impact – Maniitsoq crater, Greenland (100km) – (unconfirmed)
2.9 Bil BC – The first record of glaciations in the Pongola region in the current South Africa was found
2,8-7 Bil BC - Plate-tectonics – Super-continent Vaalbara started to break up
2,707-2,704 Bil BC - Volcanism – The Blake River Mega caldera complex start forming
2,7 Bil BC - Plate-tectonics – The super-continent Kenorland formed – (believed to be the first continent by some)
2,6-1,13 Bil BC - Impact – Yarrabubba, Western Australia (30km)
2,5 Bil BC - Plate-tectonics & Volcanism – Mistassini and Matachewan dike swarms formed
2,4 Bil BC - Plate-tectonics – The break-up of Kenorland was seen by dikes and sedimentary rift-basins/rift-margins on many continents
2,4 Bil BC - Impact – Suavjärvi, Russia (16km)
2,023 Bil BC - Impact – Vredefort, South Africa (300km)
2 Bil BC - Impact – Bohemia, Czech Republic (400km) – (unconfirmed)
1,85 Bil BC - Impact – Sudbury, Ontario, Canada (60x250km)
1,8 Bil BC - Plate-tectonics – Columbia, also known as Nuna and Hudsonland, was the reassembly of continental blocks either from Vaalbara (2.7 Ga) or Kenorland (2.4 Ga) depending on your scientific position. Columbia contained most of Earth’s current blocks
1,8 Bil BC - Impact – Paasselkä, Finland (10km)
1,66 Bil BC - Impact – Amelia Creek, Northern Territory, Australia (20km)
1,63 Bil BC - Impact – Shoemaker, Western Australia (30km)
1,5 Bil BC - Impact – Lycksele structure, Sweden (130km) – (unconfirmed)
1,5-1,35 Bil BC - Plate-tectonics – Columbia started to break up
1,3 Bil BC - Plate-tectonics – Rodinia started to form
1,27 Bil BC - Plate-tectonics & Volcanism – Mackenzie Large Igneous Province formed
1,2 Bil BC - Impact – Björkö, Sweden (10km) – (unconfirmed)
1,2 Bil BC - Impact – Santa Fe, New Mexico, USA (6-13km)
1,17 Bil BC - Impact – Ullapool, offshore of Loch Broom, Scotland (150km) – (unconfirmed)
1,15-1,14 Bil BC - Impact – Keurusselkä, Finland (30km)
1,1 Bil BC - Plate-tectonics – Supercontinent Rodinia was believed to be complete, although little is known about the exact configuration with no help from the so called snow-ball earth during the later part of this era
1,07 Bil BC - Impact – Bosumtwi, Ghana (10.5km)
750 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Rodinia broke into several pieces
700 Mil BC - Impact – Bohemian circular structure, Czech Republic (260-300km) – (unconfirmed)
700 Mil BC - Impact – Jänisjärvi, Russia (14km)
646 Mil BC - Impact – Strangways, Northern Territory, Australia (25km)
633 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Pannotia start forming
600 Mil BC - Impact – Beaverhead, Idaho and Montana, USA (60km)
590 Mil BC - Impact – Acraman, South Australia (90km)
575 Mil BC - Impact – Luizi, DRC (17km)
573 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Pannotia started breaking up forming Laurasia and Gondwana. Laurasia included what are now North America, Europe, Siberia, and Greenland. Gondwana included what is now India, Africa, South America, and Antarctica
570 Mil BC - Impact – Spider, Western Australia 13km)
550 Mil BC - Impact – Kelly West, Northern Territory, Australia (10km)
548-488.3 Mil BC - Climate – The highest known concentrations of CO2 during this Period reached around 7000 ppm and temperatures average around 26°C.
548–238 Mil BC - Climate – The accepted hypothesis seem to be that during the Cambrian period Western Antarctica was beginning to form in the Northern Hemisphere because of the deposited of large amounts sandstone, limestone and shale’s. Eastern Antarctica was at the equator, where sea floor invertebrates and trilobites flourished in the tropical seas. There is however some evidence suggesting Antarctic marine glaciations during the Cretaceous period. This most likely was caused by the uplift along the Transantarctic Rift but was insignificantly minor due to the landmass position.
543 Mil BC - Impact – Multiple impact rings, Northern Territory, Australia (500-2000km) – (unconfirmed)
542 Mil BC - Impact – Bangui magnetic anomaly, Central African Republic (600-800km) – (discredited but still on unconfirmed list)
542 Mil BC - Impact – Middle-Urals Ring structure, Russia (500km) – (unconfirmed)
515 Mil BC - Impact – Lawn Hill, Queensland, Australia (18km)
508 Mil BC - Impact – Glikson, Western Australia, Australia (19km)
500 Mil BC - Impact – Presqu'île, Quebec, Canada (24km)
500-250 Mil BC - Impact – Wilkes Land, Antarctica (485km) – (unconfirmed)
488.3 – 443.7 Mil BC - Volcanism – Scafells VEI-8, Lake District, England
470 Mil BC - Impact – Ames, Oklahoma, USA (16km)
460-430 Mil BC - Impact – Ishim impact structure, Akmola region, Kazakhstan (300km) – (unconfirmed)
450 Mil BC - Volcanism – Southeast of present Alabama VEI-8, North America and Scandinavia
450 Mil BC - Impact – Slate Islands, Ontario, Canada (30km)
450-420 Mil BC - Climate – The Andean-Saharan Ice-age were a moderate series but still bitterly cold (meaning its coldest period was not as cold as the maximums we are currently reaching during glacial periods). CO2 was 4400 ppm and global temperatures were as low as they are today.
420 Mil BC - Volcanism – Glen Coe VEI-8, Scotland
420-360 Mil BC - Climate – The Earth was hot. CO2 was around 3000 ppm and temperatures around 25°C.
410-70 Mil BC - Impact – Saqqar, Saudi Arabia (34km)
400 Mil BC - Impact – Nicholson, Northwest Territories, Canada (12.5km)
380 Mil BC - Impact – Kaluga, Russia (15km)
376.8 Mil BC - Impact – Siljan, Sweden (52km)
375 Mil BC - Impact – Panther Mountain, New York, USA (10km) – (unconfirmed)
374 Mil BC - Extinction & Climate – Global cooling with CO2 around 1500 ppm while surface temperatures dropped to 17°C. 70% of marine species gets extinct.
367 Mil BC - Impact – Alamo impact, Nevada, USA (100+km) – (unconfirmed)
365 Mil BC - Impact – Lake Tai, Jiangsu, China (65km) – (unconfirmed airburst)
364 Mil BC - Impact – Woodleigh Sation, South Gippsland, Australia (60-120km)
360 Mil BC - Impact – East Warburton Basin, South Australia (200km) – (unconfirmed)
360 Mil BC - Impact – West Warburton Basin, South Australia (200km) – (unconfirmed)
350-260 Mil BC - Climate – The Karoo Ice-age had extensive glaciations.
350-130 Mil BC - Impact – Prince Albert, Northwest Territories, Canada (25km)
345 Mil BC - Impact – Aorounga, Chad (??km/12.6km)
345 Mil BC - Impact – Gweni-Fada, Chad (??km/14km)
342 Mil BC - Impact – Charlevoix, Quebec, Canada (??km/54km)



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 02:54 AM
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a reply to: makemap

325 Mil BC - Impact – Weaubleau-Osceola, Missouri, USA (??km/15km) – (unconfirmed)
315-270 Mil BC - Atmosphere – Is the only time period in the last 600 million years when both atmospheric CO2 (about 350 ppm) and temperatures were as low as they are today.
300 Mil BC - Impact – Gnargoo, Western Australia (??km/75km) – (unconfirmed)
300 Mil BC - Impact – Serra da Cangalha, Brazil (??km/12km)
300 Mil BC - Impact – Snows Island, South Carolina, USA (??km/11km) – (unconfirmed)
300 Mil BC - Impact – Unnamed impact, Cooper Basin, Queensland, Australia (??km/130km) – (unconfirmed)
300-280 Mil BC - Atmosphere – Atmospheric oxygen levels reach over 30%.
290 Mil BC - Impact – Clearwater East, Quebec, Canada (??km/26km)
290 Mil BC - Impact – Clearwater West, Quebec, Canada (??km/36km)
290 Mil BC - Impact – Loch Leven, Scotland (??km/18x8km) – (unconfirmed)
280 Mil BC - Impact – Ternovka, Ukraine (??km/11km)
275 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Laurasia and Gondwana started to rejoined to form the supercontinent Pangea with ice starting to vanish from the poles that would last until around 55 BC.
260 Mil BC - Volcanism – An Ancient Volcanic eruption VEI9+ in Southwest China formed the Emeishan Traps
252.28-251.5 Mil BC – Climate, Extinction, Volcanism, Atmosphere & Climate – This must have been a double extinction within 500,000 years of each other as new research proved the Siberia Traps /Emeishan at 500,000 years after the Permian-Triassic boundary extinction. Sediment layers with an accuracy of 35,000 years in the Nanpanjiang basin in southern China corresponds to this period with a sea-water level decreased for around 80,000 years. This in turn points to an Ice-age. The Siberia Traps in Russia/Emeishan in China has the larges known deposited of lava and volcanic rocks on land. The volcanism lasted for around 900,000 years with the main trap forming events less than 60,000 years. An upward temperature jump was detected globally with massif atmospheric changes and greenhouse gas releases. Oxygen (O2) levels dropped from 30% to 12% and Carbon dioxide (CO2) level was below 2000 ppm. Temperatures reach 50-60°C on land, and 40°C at the sea surface. The Triassic–Jurassic extinction was Earth's worst Mass extinction that eliminated 90% of ocean dwellers, and 70% of land plants and animals.
250 Mil BC - Impact – Arganaty, Kazakhstan (??km/300km) – (unconfirmed)
250 Mil BC - Impact – Bedout, offshore of Western Australia (??km/250km) – (unconfirmed)
250 Mil BC - Impact – Lorne Basin, New South Wales, Australia (??km/30km) – (unconfirmed)
250 Mil BC - Impact – Malvinas Plateau anomaly, Falkland, Atlantic Ocean (??km/250-300km) – (unconfirmed)
250 Mil BC (estimated) - Volcanism – One of the largest ever volcano events occurred under Africa
250 Mil BC (estimated) - Volcanism – Other large volcano events occurred near Java in the South Pacific forming a undersea plateau 20 miles thick
244.7 Mil BC - Impact – Araguainha, Brazil (??km/40km)
238-146 Mil BC - Climate – Earth was warm with no polar ice and islands gradually rose out of the ocean due to igneous intrusions and volcanism.
220 Mil BC - Impact – Saint Martin, Manitoba, Canada (??km/40km)
214 Mil BC - Impact – Manicouagan, Quebec, Canada (??km/85km)
214 Mil BC - Impact – Rochechouart, France (??km/23km)
201 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics & Volcanism & Extinction – Continent split forming the Atlantic Ocean creating the Atlantic Magmatic Province flood basalts killing 20% of all marine life
200 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Pangea split again into Laurasia (northern part) and Gondwanaland the southern part which consisted of the present day South America, Africa, Arabia, Madagascar, Seychelles, India, Sri Lanka, Antarctica, Australia and New Zealand.
200 Mil BC - Impact – Guarda, Portugal (??km/30km)
200 Mil BC - Impact – Kurai Basin, Altai, Russia (??km/20km) – (unconfirmed)
200 Mil BC - Impact – Wells Creek, Tennessee, USA (??km/12km)
199.6-145.5 Mil BC - Climate – In the early Jurassic, Earth was warm with no polar ice where 20,000 year climate cycles can be observed.
183 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics & Volcanism – Formation of the Karoo-Ferrar flood basalts begins
180 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – North America begin to separate from Africa
170 Mil BC - Impact – Upheaval Dome, Utah, USA (??km/10km)
169 Mil BC - Impact – Obolon', Poltava Oblast, Ukraine (??km/20km)
167 Mil BC - Impact – Puchezh-Katunki, Russia (??km/80km)
160-152 Mil BC - Climate & Plate-tectonics – Earth was hot and Gondwana began to break up separating Africa from Antarctica marking the opening of the Indian Ocean.
160 - 80 Mil BC - Volcanism – The Louisville hotspot has formed the Louisville seamount chain which in turn are suspected in forming the Ontong Java Plateau
150 Mil BC - Impact – Labynkyr ring, Russia (??km/67km) – (unconfirmed)
145 Mil BC - Impact – Morokweng, Kalahari, South Africa (??km/70km)
142.5 Mil BC - Impact – Gosses Bluff, Northern Territory, Australia (??km/22km)
142 Mil BC - Impact – Mjølnir, Barents Sea, Norway (??km/40km)
138-128 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics & Volcanism – Formation of the Paraná and Etendeka traps, Brazil, Namibia and Angola
135 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – South America break-away from Africa forming the Atlantic Ocean.
133 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Antarctica-Australia rifted from Madagascar-Seychelles-India (Gondwana).
129 Mil BC - Impact – Duolun, Inner Mongolia, China (??km/120km) – (unconfirmed)
128 Mil BC - Impact – Talundilly, Queensland, Australia (??km/85km) – (unconfirmed)
128 Mil BC - Impact – Tookoonooka, Australia (??km/55km)
125 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Africa and India separate from Antarctica (Gondwana)
125-120 Mil BC - Volcanism – Formation of the Ontong Java Plateau
120 Mil BC - Impact – Jackpine Creek magnetic anomaly, British Columbia, Canada (??km/25km) – (unconfirmed)
120 Mil BC - Impact – Oasis, Libya (??km/18km)
120 Mil BC - Impact – São Miguel do Tapuio, Piauí, Brazil (??km/22km) – (unconfirmed)
120-90 Mil BC - Climate – Carbon dioxide levels were 550 to 590 ppm.
118 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – The Madagascar-Seychelles-India block attached to the Africa plate again.
117-116 Mil BC - Volcanism – Formation of the Rahjamal Traps
117 Mil BC - Impact – Piratininga, Paraná, Brazil (??km/12km) – (unconfirmed)
115 Mil BC - Impact – Carswell, Saskatchewan, Canada (??km/39km)
115 Mil BC - Impact – Cerro Jarau, Paraná, Brazil (??km/10km) – (unconfirmed)
110 Mil BC - Volcanism – Formation of the Kerguelen Plateau
105 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – South America breaks away from Africa. Formation of the Atlantic Ocean
105 Mil BC - Impact – Mulkarra, South Australia (??km/17km) – (unconfirmed)
100 Mil BC - Impact – Kebira, Gilf Kebir, Egypt (??km/31km) – (unconfirmed)
100 Mil BC - Impact – Sierra Madera, Texas, USA (??km/13km)
100-66 Mil BC - Impact – Santa Marta, Brazil (??km/10km)
99 Mil BC - Impact – Deep Bay, Saskatchewan, Canada (??km/13km)
99 Mil BC - Impact – Yallalie, Western Australia (??km/12km)
97 Mil BC - Impact – Kentland, Indiana, USA (??km/13km)
95 Mil BC - Impact – Avak, Alaska, USA (??km/12km)
93 Mil BC – Volcanism & Atmosphere – Subduction zone choking the oxygen supply in the oceans
90 Mil BC - Climate – Global warming event ends and North America separate into Laramidia (west) and Appalachia (east)
91 Mil BC - Impact – Steen River, Alberta, Canada (??km/25km)
89 Mil BC - Impact – Dellen, Sweden (??km/19km)



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 02:55 AM
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originally posted by: dogstar23
a reply to: chr0naut

Duh...measuring devices have expanded over time as space is stretched from The Sun being repelled (pushed away from) the rest of The Galaxy.

Today's "inch" is longer than what the dinosaurs called an inch.


There you go! Dinosaurs were tiny birds. You know, canaries, parots and whatnots. During the trillionmillion years of stretching we find huuuuge remains and when we watch them on tele or ytub they sound all kewl and scary but back in the days them only tweeted.



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 02:56 AM
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a reply to: makemap

84 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Madagascar and India separate which created the large oceanic plateau of the Madagascar ridge.
84 Mil BC - Impact – Praia Grande, offshore São Paulo, Brazi (??km/20km) – (unconfirmed)
83 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – The Australian plate separated from the Antarctica plate.
82 Mil BC (estimated) - Volcanism – The Hawaiian-Emperor seamount chain was formed
80 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Formation of the Louisville seamount chain
75 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Zealandia the current underwater landmass, east of Australia, broke away from Gondwana.
73.8 Mil BC - Impact – Manson, Iowa, USA (??km/35km)
73.3 Mil BC - Impact – Lappajärvi, Finland (??km/23km)
70.3 Mil BC - Impact – Kara, Russia (??km/170km)
70 Mil BC - Impact – Sakhalinka, Pacific Ocean (??km/12km) – (unconfirmed)
70 Mil BC - Impact – Ust-Kara, offshore Nenetsia, Russia (??m/25km)
70 Mil BC - Impact – Vargeão Dome, Brazil (??km/12km)
68-60 Mil BC (estimated) - Volcanism – Réunion hotspot, Deccan Traps, India was formed
67 Mil BC - Volcanism – The Deccan Traps volcanic eruptions start in India related to the Reunion hotspot activity.
66,038,000-65,500,000 years ago – Extinction, Impacts, Tsunami & Volcanism – At the K/P boundary Antarctica had a subtropical climate and flora, complete with a marsupial fauna. Work at Seymour Island, Antarctica showed two separate extinction events near the Cretaceous-Paleogene boundary, with one correlating to the Deccan Trap volcanism and the other with the Chicxulub impact. It was however decided that the Chicxulub impact will receive the laurels’ of the main culprit of the 7.8 ±3.3 °C warming synchronous with this period.

The Shiva Impact crater, offshore India (400x600km) a large bolide at about 10km diameter (unconfirmed); Chicxulub Impact crater, Yucatan, Mexico (180km); Boltysh Impact crater in Ukraine (24 km) and Silverpit Impact crater in the North Sea (20 km) all were in this K/P boundary timeframe.

The problem with the above scenario is that the Deccan traps formed over 800,000 years and the large spike detected in Antarctica’s research was most probably done by the massive Shiva impact and not the Chicxulub impact.

The Cretaceous–Paleogene Dinosaur extinction (80-90% of marine species and 85% of land species extinct)
65 Mil BC - Impact – Eagle Butte, Alberta, Canada (??km/10km)
65 Mil BC - Impact – Shiva crater, Indian Ocean west of India (??km/400x600km) – (unconfirmed)
65 Mil BC - Impact – Tefé River structure, Amazon, Brazil (??km/15km) – (unconfirmed)
65 Mil BC - Impact – Vista Alegre, Brazil (??km/9.5km)
62 Mil BC (estimated) - Volcanism – On Baffin Island, Canada
62 Mil BC (estimated) - Volcanism – In Western Greenland
61 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics & Volcanism – Formation of the Brito-Arctic province begins
60 Mil BC - Volcanism – Canary hotspot is believed to have first appeared off the North-western coast of Africa
60 Mil BC - Impact – Silverpit, North Sea, Atlantic Ocean (??km/20km) – (unconfirmed)
60 Mil BC - Impact – Wembo-Nyama ring structure, DR Congo (??km/36-46km) – (unconfirmed)
58 Mil BC - Impact – Marquez, Texas, USA (??km/12.7km)
57 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – The uplift of the Lomonosov Ridge believed to start iceberg rafting in the Arctic.
56 Mil BC - Climate – Thermal Maximum with global mean temperatures estimated as high as 22.7 °C which is over 9.5 °C above current levels.
55.8 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics, Volcanism, Climate, Atmosphere & Extinction – Greenland separating from Europe during the opening of the Northern Atlantic Ocean. Major global warming episode North Pole temperature and CO2 concentration was 2000 ppm. Mass extinction wiped out 40 to 60 per cent of deep sea creatures living on the ocean floor, as well as a boom in plankton near the ocean surface.
55 Mil BC - Climate – Earth began to cool after the Paleocene-Eocene Thermal Maximum due to a range of tectonic influences which are apparent on the formation of glacial ice covers. Plate tectonic modification of continental position, elevation, ocean configuration and oceanic gateways are recognised as keys to understanding the transition from a long warming to a cooler period.
53 Mil BC - Volcanism – The Pacific "Ring of Fire", a hotspot for volcanoes and earthquakes, begin to come into existence.
50.5 Mil BC - Impact – Montagnais, Nova Scotia, Canada (??km/45km)
50 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – India meets Asia forming the Himalayas
50 Mil BC - Volcanism – Bennett Lake extinct caldera British Columbia-Yukon border in Canada
49 Mil BC - Impact – Kamensk, Southern Federal District, Russia (??km/25km)
48 Mil BC - Landslide – Heart Mountain landslide
48-40 Mil BC - Climate & Plate-tectonics – Australia-New Guinea separated from Antarctica where the first sea-ice began to appear and global temperatures start dropping 10°C as well as the CO2 levels begin steadily decreasing during the Eocene epoch (55.8–34 mya).
45 Mil BC - Impact – Kilmichael, Mississippi, USA (??km/13km) – (unconfirmed)
45-14 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – Australia and South America separates from Antarctica
42.3 Mil BC - Impact – Logoisk, Belarus (??km/15km)
40 Mil BC - Impact – Krk structure, Croatia (??km/12km) – (unconfirmed)
40 Mil BC - Impact – Logancha, Siberia, Russia (??km/20km)
40-30 Mil BC - Impact – Azuara, Spain (??km/40km) – (unconfirmed)
40-30 Mil BC - Impact – Rubielos de la Cérida, Spain (??km/80x40km) – (unconfirmed)
40-23 Mil BC - Impact – Vélingara, Senegal (??km/48km) – (unconfirmed)
40-20 Mil BC - Volcanism – The Mid-Tertiary ignimbrite flare-up in the western United States lasted for 15 million years
39 Mil BC - Impact – Haughton, Devon Island, Nunavut, Canada (??km/23km)
36.4 Mil BC - Impact – Mistastin, Newfoundland and Labrador, Canada (??km/28km)
35.7 Mil BC - Impact – Popigai, Siberia, Russia (??km/100km)
35.5 Mil BC - Impact – Chesapeake Bay, Richmond, Virginia, USA (??km/90km)
35 Mil BC - Impact – Flaxman, South Australia (??km/10km)
35 Mil BC - Impact – Mount Ashmore dome, Timor Sea, Indian Ocean (??km/50km) – (unconfirmed)
35 Mil BC - Impact – Toms Canyon, offshore New Jersey, USA (??km/22km) – (unconfirmed)
34-25 Mil BC - Climate – Ice-sheet formations on Antarctica begin occurring. In North America the annual air temperature dropped by approximately 12° C and CO2 was 760 ppm
33.9-23.03 Mil BC - Impact – Ross crater, Ross Sea, Antarctic Ocean (??km/550km) – (unconfirmed)
30 Mil BC - Volcanism – Ethiopian Highlands flood basalt begins
30 Mil BC (estimated) - Volcanism – Near Wah Wah Springs, Southern Utah, USA
30 Mil BC - Impact – Vichada Structure, Colombia (??km/50km) – (unconfirmed)
29.6 Mil BC - Volcanism – Jabal Kura’a Ignimbrite in Yemen starts forming through multiple eruptions
29.5 Mil BC - Volcanism – Sam Ignimbrite in Yemen starts forming through multiple eruptions
29 Mil BC - Volcanism – Unknown source VEI-8, Ethiopia
27.8-21 Mil BC - Volcanism – La Garita, Colorado supervolcano changed the Fish Canyon Tuff in a single event and then continue with multiple VEI-8 events
23.03-5.3 Mil BC - Plate-tectonics – African-Arabian plate joined to Asia
23 Mil BC - Climate & Plate-tectonics – The Drake Passage opened between Antarctica and South America and the ice on Antarctica began to spread, replacing the forests.
22-21 Mil BC - Volcanism – The Pemberton Volcanic Belt eruptions, Canada
That should be enough



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 03:36 AM
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315-270 Mil BC - Atmosphere – Is the only time period in the last 600 million years when both atmospheric CO2 (about 350 ppm) and temperatures were as low as they are today.

okay thx for the listing ...seems earth can take good care of itself...



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 04:31 AM
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a reply to: Phage




What? The sun is being repelled from the galaxy?


Yep, too much CORONAL mass ejection forced the sun to cosmic social distance.

I can't believe you don't know about this scientific fact.



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 07:05 AM
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originally posted by: Trueman
a reply to: Phage




What? The sun is being repelled from the galaxy?


Yep, too much CORONAL mass ejection forced the sun to cosmic social distance.

I can't believe you don't know about this scientific fact.

Awww....did you really have to go there ?



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 07:49 AM
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originally posted by: Gothmog

originally posted by: Trueman
a reply to: Phage



What? The sun is being repelled from the galaxy?


Yep, too much CORONAL mass ejection forced the sun to cosmic social distance.

I can't believe you don't know about this scientific fact.

Awww....did you really have to go there ?


Just wanted to make this thread useful. It's a lesson to learn.

Social Distance : If the Sun can do it, you can do it too.
edit on 5-4-2020 by Trueman because: (no reason given)



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 09:11 AM
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a reply to: makemap

Let us guess? Youre a flat-earther as well...



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 09:31 AM
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As you can tell everyone on this forum is really really smart.

Speculation and thoughts while you're high can seem deceptively accurate at the time, but further evaluation often prove that the ideas were silly. Make sure to stick to empirical evidence.
edit on 5-4-2020 by cooperton because: (no reason given)



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 11:50 AM
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a reply to: chr0naut

They have found blood vessels, bone building cells, proteins. So it's not just in Jurassic Park.



posted on Apr, 5 2020 @ 12:43 PM
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originally posted by: makemap
Earth is actually moving away from the Sun.

The huge proof is that when Dinosaurs used to rule the world. Scientist might be BSing us. Yes, sure sun might be expanding. But, you can see other galaxies stars. Some planet don't get consumed, why? Think of Magnets. We live in a galaxy that repels the sun just like how earth repels the solar flare.

Why you think Dinosaur climate was always hot and warm weather before the ice age?

The planet was actually closer to the sun so there were no polar ice caps during that time. Plus the continent wasn't broken apart it was floating on water just like we have underground water for drinking wells and a lot higher. Have you seen volcano and mountains collapse? Look at Niagara falls for example. The world isn't being flooded because Ice cap was melting. It is sinking because the land mass broke apart. Look no further than sinkholes.



The Earths orbit isn't perfectly circular and it varies in distance on a cyclic scale, just like the earth is self spins more like a spinning top, with a wobble. These variations cause the difference in climate throughout the ages that repeat themselves over time.



posted on Apr, 6 2020 @ 07:29 AM
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originally posted by: Trueman

originally posted by: Gothmog

originally posted by: Trueman
a reply to: Phage



What? The sun is being repelled from the galaxy?


Yep, too much CORONAL mass ejection forced the sun to cosmic social distance.

I can't believe you don't know about this scientific fact.

Awww....did you really have to go there ?


Just wanted to make this thread useful. It's a lesson to learn.

Social Distance : If the Sun can do it, you can do it too.

Hell , I been doing the "social distancing" since sometime around 1999



posted on Apr, 6 2020 @ 06:18 PM
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The Earth is moving away from the Sun at about 15 cm per year.

That accounts for 9000 kilometers over the last 60 million years (dinosaur era.)

On the other hand, the distance from the Earth to the Sun varies over one year by 500,000 kilometers, due to the fact that the Earth's orbit isn't perfectly circular.

So the 15 cm per year doesn't amount to squat.

Harte



posted on Apr, 9 2020 @ 06:01 PM
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originally posted by: Harte
The Earth is moving away from the Sun at about 15 cm per year.

That accounts for 9000 kilometers over the last 60 million years (dinosaur era.)

On the other hand, the distance from the Earth to the Sun varies over one year by 500,000 kilometers, due to the fact that the Earth's orbit isn't perfectly circular.

So the 15 cm per year doesn't amount to squat.

Harte


Harte in math talk is that a: mini-squat, minor-squat or a full-blown quarter squat?



posted on Apr, 12 2020 @ 06:28 PM
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originally posted by: Hanslune

originally posted by: Harte
The Earth is moving away from the Sun at about 15 cm per year.

That accounts for 9000 kilometers over the last 60 million years (dinosaur era.)

On the other hand, the distance from the Earth to the Sun varies over one year by 500,000 kilometers, due to the fact that the Earth's orbit isn't perfectly circular.

So the 15 cm per year doesn't amount to squat.

Harte

Harte in math talk is that a: mini-squat, minor-squat or a full-blown quarter squat?


More of a "thinking about squatting."

Harte

edit on 4/12/2020 by Harte because: of the wonderful things he does!




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