Users Online Now:
GLP Poker Rooms
Donate To GLP
Back to Forum
Back to Thread
REPLY TO THREAD
ALERT!!! This is How the Mass Bird Death Happened - The New Madrid Fault may produce MASSIVE EARTHQUAKE soon!
Ms Sans Serif
In accordance with industry accepted best practices we ask that users limit their copy / paste of copyrighted material to the relevant portions of the article you wish to discuss and no more than 50% of the source material, provide a link back to the original article and provide your original comments / criticism in your post with the article.
[quote:Gizzie:MV8xMzA4MjAwXzI5MDg4Nzc0X0RDNkZFRjVE] [b]Carbon Dioxide (CO2)[/b] Carbon dioxide (chemical formula CO2) is a naturally occurring chemical compound composed of two oxygen atoms covalently bonded to a single carbon atom. It is a gas at standard temperature and pressure and exists in Earth's atmosphere in this state, as a trace gas at a concentration of 0.039% by volume. Carbon dioxide also is a by-product of combustion; is emitted from [b]volcanoes, hot springs, and geysers[/b]; and is freed from carbonate rocks by dissolution. As of November 2011, carbon dioxide in the Earth's atmosphere is at a concentration of 390 ppm by volume. Atmospheric concentrations of carbon dioxide fluctuate slightly with the change of the seasons. Carbon dioxide is a greenhouse gas as it transmits visible light but absorbs strongly in the infrared and near-infrared, before slowly re-emitting the infrared at the same wavelength as what was absorbed. Before the advent of human-caused release of carbon dioxide to the atmosphere, concentrations tended to increase with increasing global temperatures, acting as a positive feedback for changes induced by other processes such as orbital cycles. Concentrations of 7% to 10% cause [b]dizziness, headache, visual and hearing dysfunction[/b], and unconsciousness within a few minutes to an hour. Up to 40% of the gas emitted by some volcanoes during subaerial eruptions is carbon dioxide. It is estimated that volcanoes release about 130–230 million tonnes (145–255 million tons) of CO2 into the atmosphere each year. [b]Carbon dioxide is also produced by hot springs such as those at the Bossoleto site near Rapolano Terme in Tuscany, Italy. Here, in a bowl-shaped depression of about 100 m diameter, local concentrations of CO2 rise to above 75% overnight, sufficient to kill insects and small animals, but it warms rapidly when sunlit and the gas is dispersed by convection during the day.[/b] Locally high concentrations of CO2, produced by disturbance of deep lake water saturated with CO2 are thought to have caused 37 fatalities at Lake Monoun, Cameroon in 1984 and 1700 casualties at Lake Nyos, Cameroon in 1986. Emissions of CO2 by human activities are currently more than 130 times greater than the quantity emitted by volcanoes, amounting to about 27 billion tonnes per year Carbon dioxide disolves in the ocean to form carbonic acid (H2CO3), bicarbonate (HCO3-) and carbonate (CO32-), and there is about fifty times as much carbon dissolved in the sea water of the oceans as exists in the atmosphere. The oceans act as an enormous carbon sink, and have taken up about a third of CO2 emitted by human activity. As the concentration of carbon dioxide increases in the atmosphere, the increased uptake of carbon dioxide into the oceans is causing a measureable decrease in the pH of the oceans which is referred to as ocean acidification. Although the natural absorption of CO2 by the world's oceans helps mitigate the climatic effects of anthropogenic emissions of CO2, results in a decrease in the pH of the oceans. This reduciton in pH impacts the biological systems in the oceans, primarily oceanic calcifying organisms. These impacts span the food chain from autotrophs to heterotrophs and include organisms such as coccolithophores, corals, foraminifera, echinoderms, crustaceans and molluscs. Under normal conditions, calcite and aragonite are stable in surface waters since the carbonate ion is at supersaturating concentrations. However, as ocean pH falls, so does the concentration of this ion, and when carbonate becomes undersaturated, structures made of calcium carbonate are vulnerable to dissolution. Even if there is no change in the rate of calcification, therefore, the rate of dissolution of calcareous material increases http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carbon_dioxide [/quote]
Birds are very sensitive to electrostatic charges. A simple thunder cloud will irritate a bird severley. This is why birds fly low to the ground just before a storm, to avoid the very uncomfortable charges in the air.
In Arkansas there is one of the Worlds Largest Quartz deposits underground. Quartz is piezoelectric which means a charge developes over the surface of the quartz when pressure is applied to the crystal. The charge is millions of volts but it happens so fast its nearly harmless to people on a small scale. This is how some lighters work. A hammer hits a quartz device releasing a spark.
Anyways, the recent earthquake has placed new pressures on the quartz deposits in Arkansas. This results in a massive discharge of billions of volts of electricity. Think how a small piece of quartz the size of a pea can light a lighter. Now think about millions of Tons of quartz discharging under the extreme pressures the Earth can push.
At some point, the charges below created a brief surface charge, positive charge, during a discharge event. The electrostatic charge is immense and knocks the birds out cold in flight. The birds are still alive though, just knocked unconscious. The birds that were flying high were the ones killed upon impact. Blunt force trauma. The birds that were in the trees survived. Some birds like to fly high, others fly low. This explains why it was species specific as the birds that flew high were the ones to die.
Even American Indians knew the area in Arkansas to have very spiritual properties. Unknown but due to the massive quartz deposits below.
Now, there is a huge amount of pressure shifting below Arkansas. It is not uncommon to find mass animal death just before a large earthquake.....And the New Madrid Fault is due, over due infact.
I highly suggest anyone near the New Madrid Fault to store water and non perishables for a few weeks. The standard prep kit.
Pictures (click to insert)
Big Round Smilies
Aliens and Space
Friendship & Love
Misc Small Smilies
View All Categories
Next Page >>
Show How Much You Care with a Flu Shot Gift Card!
10 Weirdest Things Pulled Out Of People’s Butts
Double amputee moves prosthetic arms by intuitive thought
Feminism Backlash: Media Programming, Endocrine Disruptors, Will Men Find Their Hearts Again?
The Baltic Dry Index Has Never Crashed This Fast Post-Thanksgiving
Why There's No Ebola Vaccine
What is a New World Order?
How Nonprofit Hospitals Are Seizing Patients’ Wages
Cop: We Need Military Equipment Because of “Constitutionalists”
Forget North Korea: Watch Out for Chinese Censorship of Hollywood
Vermont Governor Abandons Single-Payer Healthcare
How Germany Was Partitioned. Lessons for Ukraine
EPA Declines to Classify Coal Ash as Hazardous Waste
Protesters shut down part of Mall of America in Minnesota
World War III - The Calm Before the Storm
EFF in Court to Argue NSA Data Collection from Internet Backbone Is Unconstitutional
Unacceptable Levels: The Chemicals In Our Bodies; How They Got There and What To Do About It
Satanic Temple Invokes Supreme Court Ruling to Force Display at Florida Capitol Building
US seeks to overthrow Venezuela government: official
Privacy will not exist in 10 years
Correction: Tonight isn't the longest night in Earth's history
Creep of the Week: Convicted Wall Street trader sues customer who turned him in!
Obama condemns Sony's decision to drop film, says US must retaliate and pass cyber bill
Bush v. Clinton In 2016? New World Order Dream Matchup Being Touted As ‘Inevitable’
Court Rules You CAN Be ‘Too Smart’ to Be a Cop
Disclaimer / Copyright Info
with questions or comments about this site.
"Godlike Productions" & "GLP" are registered trademarks of Zero Point Ltd.
Website Design Copyright © 1999 - 2014 Godlikeproductions.com
Page generated in 0.007s (5 queries)