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Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine

 
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 01:05 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
BUG, there was a thread, and a bit of speculation on this thread regarding a massive tunneling operation from Yellowstone to the GoM as a redirect.

From memory, that idea (some said was in progress) was to close off the GoM at its in and outlets, and create a super algae production plant across the entire GoM. Heating the water was a prerequisite, as was adding large amounts of certain chemicals, commonly found in Yellowstone geisers.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1501341


someone was drilling connect the dots holes
speculation to warm the gulf, or also stress relieve yellowstone

drilling maps would be nice, but microquakes in OK are...well interesting
who holds the leases???

dr
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12/21/2011 01:11 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
I just found this interesting, no idea if any connection, but odd nonetheless

Thread: Strange nuclear waste lint might be "biological in nature"

'Strange nuclear waste 'lint'may be biological in nature.'

hiding2
 Quoting: Doobie


I have been to srf. creepy and dangerous place
wackenhut guards are given deadly force ability if you go in the wrong place
supposed to be hundreds of square miles of underground storage, much of which is low level (coveralls, wrenches cars, etc) don't know about high level stuff
but they still make tridiun there...
next to the river

not good, nucleur rivers and all

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 01:13 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Interactions of heavy metals with white-rot fungi
[link to www.sciencedirect.com]

Maybe more research will learn us more about white fungus that is radioactivity resistant ....
 Quoting: Krispy71


IHMO all corrosion is bio in nature

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 01:22 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
1298 pages ??? WTF?? now this thread has been hijacked about the nuclear fuzz....???

facepalm
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 2715923


clappa
putin putin putin putin putin putin putin
Well Said dude, instead of talking about the alien threat that lies within the depths the thread has now morphed - extremophile style into a completely off topic discussion about swamp gas.

Can anyone tell me which of the hundreds of pages the discussion about the thread title stopped so I can go back to the most recent dialogue, rather than reading about thread hijackers and their opines which should be moved to another thread, or taken to a motel.

stfu
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 01:27 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Science Wednesday: Tox21’s 10,000 Compound List
Posted on December 14th, 2011 - 10:30 AM

But... of years

Only the list is slightly more robust than ten—it’s a 10,000 compound library.

The Tox21 (or another AGENDA 21 program)...and Development.

more at source link:
[link to blog.epa.gov]

hf
 Quoting: Isis7


good creepy find
it would take years to go thru that list

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 01:31 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Actually ordinary water is not so ordinary after all.It changes heat transfer properties at certain temperatures, As it drops in temperature, it reduces in volume as any liquid does, until it freezes when it then expands. Unlike many liquids it does not become more viscous as it approaches its freezing point. Conversely, it will never raise past 100°C as it will just boil. Amazing properties for an amazing compound. And it is a key ingredient in beer, something which is enjoyed worldwide.
 Quoting: Hans The Magnificent


and vodka!!!

it is one of the few that expand, as you said, at freezing
and because it is also "the universal solvent" can have its properties twisted greatly with "impurities"

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 01:34 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
[Hey ma-man, how are ya?

Would be nice to see this thread crack 1300 by 2012.

Need some old school players to jump back on for a bit and post some stuff./]


The problem being that most of the Old School Players are banned. Or got disgusted and went somewhere else.
 Quoting: Hans The Magnificent


true that

back from 4 month permaban....lol

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 01:38 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
hi



Metal undergoes novel transition under extreme pressure

Under extreme pressures and temperatures, one of the main metals of the Earth's interior has exhibited a never-before-seen transition.
[link to www.bbc.co.uk]


hf
 Quoting: Isis7


in supercritical form any material can be changed to conducting, or non, as well as its density
additionaly, its surface tension becomes very close to nothing

also, all, repete, ALL metals can become superconductors given enought cooling

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 01:52 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
On this first article, I had no more than finished commenting to my aide this very same response and how it reminded me of the article I posted earlier this month...

Comet Lovejoy's Survival

snip

please check the link, so little was posted that I'm concerned about staying within the guidelines. Sorry:(

edit to ask about this first statement: Kreutz mentioned frozen, and (or giant snowball). How could the water survive the heat of the Sun and not vaporize? It did form a new tail though. hmmm Just like to hear what others think on this.The comet survived because of the larger electromagnetic charge on it compared to smaller comets heading toward the sun(Kreutz Comets). The charge is + and is repelled by the + charge of the sun's surface.
[link to www.allvoices.com]

Wow, just wow. It felt good that someone else had the same thoughts that I did. lol

I also read the comet will be seen from the northern hemisphere later in January.

So, in keeping with the spirit of the holiday season, here are some more articles about the birthday comet, each offering a variety of information.

COMET LOVEJOY IN THE MORNING:
Noted astronomer John Bortle urges observers (especially in the southern hemisphere) to "begin searching for Comet Lovejoy's bright tail projecting up out of the morning twilight beginning at dawn. The tails of some of the major sungrazing comets have been extraordinarily bright.

snip

UPDATE: This morning in New Zealand, Minoru Yoneto photographed the ghostly tail of Comet Lovejoy shining through the twilight:
[link to spaceweather.com]


Comet Lovejoy Plunges into the Sun and Survives

[link to science.nasa.gov]


Surprising Comet Lovejoy Now Becoming Merry and Bright

[link to www.universetoday.com]

And, for those who enjoy the sounds of the holiday, I kind of liked these. In one song, someone whistles for a short time, and when I heard that, it suddenly took me back to my childhood when my father would whistle to tunes or as he worked. Happiness to all:)

Xmas music
[link to www.youtube.com]


hf
 Quoting: Isis7


because, as phase change takes place from cold to hot, more energy leaves with the liberated molecule than it took to freeze it...this is proven in the 1800's when liquid H was first made
hows that work vs conservation of energy???
opps, digressed, never mind...lol

you have superheated gas, made by evaporating(for lack of a better term), being produced from frozen matter and trasnformed into plasma (multiple latient heat transitions)

that produced its propulsion via super critical "hyperplasma"

sure would be interesting to have before and after mass values
(newton rolls repeatedly in his coffin)

just a theory, not mainstream, :)

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 01:57 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
the term calibrators could be being used is because a critical relationship between temp and pressure must be maintained

calibrators could be nothing more than a means to measure the temp and pressure.

now the world leader in measurement tools for extreme uses is a company called schlumberger, out of france, with massive world wide presence.

so, now let us digress and remember it was deepwater horizon that originally brought us here

very good article here:

[link to www.picassodreams.com]

"On May 19th Reuters ran a story about employees of Shlumberger leaving the rig of the Deepwater Horizon the very same day of the catastrophe."

"So, if Schlumberger had not even publicly acknowledged being there until speaking with Reuters, it strongly suggests that the people discussing this information in the days prior to the Reuters article did have some information that the rest of us do not."

a bit of food fot thought.....

dr
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 7433660



AWWWWWSOME !!!! 5a


DR, do you think that critical water has been deployed or used in Japan and their reactors ?
 Quoting: Krispy71


the only way to produce super critical water as we know it is with high pressures and high temps, so being as the reactors are open ...aka atmospheric pressure...probably not a chance

but, as stated earlier, if other stuff was disolved in the water, all bets are off

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 02:03 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
--snip--

if you notice, the definition starts to sound more like a catchall of basicly "its when not a solid, liquid or gas", and now they start using the terms charged particles aka energy

why is charge omitted in our basic phases? does it suddenly happen? obviously not

(recently it was found rainwater actually has a charge)
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 7438416


I think that EVERYTHING has CHARGE.
Becoz of charge it is visable or detectable.

Everything that has trans-formed into a STATE, are charged molecules in a formation, creating an other charge, and again and again ... Atoms, cells, organs, biologic walking vessel or plant or stone etc.. are all stages of charge.
And thats why [with NASA-technology] it is possible to read the charge of organs and parts of your body, and learn if they are healthy or not.


now, has anyone ever seen an enthalpy/phase chart

[link to en.wikipedia.org]

I believe that these are poor because they omit charge, which I believe, is because we have not properly defined temp. Think about the temp/heat/transfer relationship

my personal opinion is that phases of matter could be defined much better if we used pressure, temp, charge/energy, and a changing "constant" that I have termed "rotation" (for lack a a fancier term), then map the numbers in 3d. this would give us a chart that looks more like a 4 sided die (D&D anyone...lol) then each phase would be a side of the die. the closer to an edge changes the matter more towards the phase on the next side

now, you may ask, where does this get us?

first the periodic table would become obsolete, as every atom AND molecule could be defined in 4 vectors
each would be IMHO unique
 Quoting: dr


Interresting :)


now, if "residual background energy" on earth increased it could cause physical changes in matter its self...
the question is how much energy causes a change?
 Quoting: dr


Every bit of energy that is outside a specific range .. outside the box that the subject can handle .. changes the subject.


with matter charted like I said, it could be accurately predicted

now we have found out that solar flares may change radiation half life, so possibly maybe not as much as one would think.

now, how much energy would be required to change your DNA?
radiation does, thats what cause cancers, as does the sun.
 Quoting: dr


As for lifeforms using CONSIOUNESS, this is an important 'thing' that determines wheter the lifeform's DNA will change and in what rate and outcome.
Then we have the Consiousness ala person, and the Consiousness ala whole/grid/morphogenetic field. This field enables other lifeforms also to up-grade/de-grade.

If we believe that the sun cauzes canser, the rate of people develloping canser will be higher then of people who believe the sun is healing coz it is increasing our amount of MELANIN [Melanin and Melatonin balance is important] which protects against radiation (think about radiation-triving-high'melanin-fungi in Chernobyl) ...

It is only logical that the overload on energy [in multiple states of matter and phases] are needed in this Galactic Event that is taking place.
If we would not have been where we are now (fluffy, ribbon, galactic cloud, allignment, etc ..) then we would have long 'failed' under the same circumstances, then we would have been burned-out/overloaded.
But this is not the case and the extra energy is converted into multiple events and happenings on multiple levels of existance [in our body's, in technology, in geo changes, thermal changes/volcano's, mental changes, etc ..]
At this point of our trip there is no exes, no charge, that is not used by Earth or the Solarsystem.


I don't know, but I am always left with more questions than answers. and for the record, I am building a phase study bench in my shop to study this stuff (I can go to 40,000 psi, and 300-500F, and have 2 window cells good to 10,000 psi) I just have to get my house remodeling done first or my wife will kill me...lol

thanks for the space to ramble, feel free to debunk...lol

dr
 Quoting: dr


..lol.. Goodluck ;)


Your rambles are great ! keep m comming !
 Quoting: Krispy71


agreed with all
and God enlightens us as the path to follow
our eyes just need to be open thru concenseness
(not asleep at the wheel...lol)

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 02:05 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
K, you might find this interesting.

RIP

Carl Sagan's wife Lynn Margulis died just the other day, very close to the anniversary of her Husband's death.

"Lynn Margulis, who has died aged 73, was a microbiologist whose work on the origin of cells transformed the study of evolution; with James Lovelock, she also developed the "Gaia theory" of Earth as a vast self-regulating system.

It was Lynn Margulis’s expertise in microbes that led her, in the mid-Seventies, to the British atmospheric chemist James Lovelock, who had come to suspect that living organisms had a greater effect on the atmosphere than was commonly recognised. Together they proposed a theory that Earth itself — its atmosphere, the geology and the organisms that inhabit it — is a self-regulating system in which living organisms help to regulate the terrestrial and atmospheric conditions that make the planet habitable.

In particular they suggested that plankton act as a living thermostat, helping to regulate global temperature; that bogs and peat lands affect glaciers as the organisms within them release and absorb greenhouse gases; and that colonies of bacteria and other microbes in tidal mud flats process enough salt to help keep ocean salinity fairly constant. It was Lovelock who suggested they call their hypothesis Gaia, after the ancient Greek goddess of the Earth.

Though advancing such theories exposed her to enormous hostility from within the scientific community, she came to be regarded as one of the most creative and respected researchers of her generation.

In the 1960s Lynn Margulis became convinced that, while Darwin had successfully proved that all species of living things are descended from earlier ones, neither he nor his followers had ever satisfactorily explained the source of the variation that gives rise to new species.

She began focusing on the evolution of eukaryotic cells — cells containing a nucleus (a membraned envelope enclosing chromosomes), and organelles (which are distinct structures that perform such functions as photosynthesis). While it was well known that a nucleus contains DNA, Lynn Margulis focused on the genes which exist outside the nucleus, to find a clue to how the earliest bacteria-like cells could have evolved into more complex organisms.

She resurrected a long-ignored idea that the organelles within eukaryotes were once free-living bacteria that had once invaded other bacterial forms. First these were parasites; then they became “symbionts”, providing services for their hosts in return for a protective environment; finally they were fully integrated into their hosts’ biological make-up as organelles.

Lynn Margulis’s theory of “symbiogenesis” challenged the Neo-Darwinist consensus by suggesting that inherited variation does not come, or does not come exclusively, from random genetic mutation but from long-lasting interaction between organisms.

At first the idea met with scorn: her findings were rejected by 15 academic journals and grant applications were brusquely rebuffed. The response to one application was: “Your research is crap. Don’t ever bother to apply again.”

[link to www.telegraph.co.uk]


Well, I for one thank her for her contributions. hf
 Quoting: BHD 1501341


wow...RIP

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 02:52 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
well, I hope ya'll forgive my long windedness, but all comments, I felt needed addressed

a couple thoughts
actually I am a metrologist...scientist of measurement
a disconcerning thought came to mind today while engineering the new sink in the kitchen

I AM A calibrator!!!I cal'd stuff in a lab for 30+years
we all thought of it as a tool or equipment, but what if it is a person?
one with hard core knowledge of this stuff
honestly, it bugged the crap out of me today so bad, I couldn't think.....rattled!!!!
my field is a very close knit thing, and it suddenly concerned me that someone(s) I knew was involved in this
all navy ships have calibrators, in the person sense
I couple this with the lack of "inside info" i have gotten from many sources including shlumbergr and...well, lets just say, no warm and fuzzys...NOT at all
I do not lie to you when I say I am one of a single digit few that knows pvt stuff(press/volumn/temp) measurement wise, and have cal'd stuff for every top name...world wide
I just hope old friend(s) are not on site (as the industry actually demands) knee deep in the middle of this

sorry for the vent, but with a good ramble comes a price...lol
actually, ya'll are the only ones I could tell anyways
I can't or won't talk to my friends or family about this
they'd think I was nuts...who knows...maybe I am
ya'll know what they say about the truth, right..lol

you all seem like very good people, and I wish ya'll were just down the road apiece, 'cause we'd all have to hang out in my gazabo. I'm buying!!! I have followed this since the start. I have tried to relay the "concepts" to "some" (BEZERK lite...lol) but they just don't get it. Some of the stuff here makes the reptiles pretty mundane...lol
well I wish ya'll and your families the very best, for the holidays, and this coming amazing new year. be safe, and pray (send energy) to all those we discuss here finding splash zones, on subs, trying to find the truth, and everywhere/everything else

dr
BHD
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12/21/2011 10:06 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
DR, did you hear about the guy who cooled himself down to absolute zero?









He's 0K now....1rof1 rimshot

Just keepin the vibe goin...
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 10:07 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
DR, did you hear about the guy who cooled himself down to absolute zero?









He's 0K now....1rof1 rimshot

Just keepin the vibe goin...
 Quoting: BHD 1501341


thats good

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 11:01 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Anonymous Coward User ID: 1011531 France 06/26/2010 10:58 AM
My girl friend has a D.E.D link on her laptop from the French Embassy. (She works at the embassy)

Crazy traffic on DED
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1011531




iRobot Seaglider Collecting Valuable Data in the Gulf of MexicoBEDFORD, Mass., May 25, 2010

iRobot (NASDAQ: IRBT), a leader in delivering robotic technology-based solutions, announced that its Seaglider Unmanned Underwater Vehicle (UUV) is currently being used as a platform to collect valuable ocean data in an effort to monitor the recent Gulf of Mexico oil spill. iRobot is working with Dr. Vernon Asper of the Marine Science Department at the University of Southern Mississippi (www.usm.edu) and Dr. Craig Lee from the University of Washington’s Applied Physics Laboratory.

Seaglider measures temperature, salinity and other ocean properties in 3-D at depths of up to 1,000 meters (3,290 feet). It allows researchers to collect data at depths not easily achieved using traditional surface platforms or other UUVs, and to potentially detect the presence of oil and its movement in affected areas. Researchers in the Gulf of Mexico have deployed Seaglider to locate and monitor large clouds of dispersed oil droplets believed to be at depths of approximately 700 meters (2,296 feet). Seaglider can provide up to 10 months of continuous operation, and data can be transmitted via satellite several times each day to anywhere in the world using an Internet-connected device.

“With Seaglider, we are realizing new and important mission profiles that it can support,” said Joe Dyer, president of iRobot’s Government and Industrial Robots division. “Traditionally, gliders have proven themselves to be very useful tools for researchers and oceanographers to collect ocean data. We are pleased that Seaglider is now playing an important role in the recent Gulf efforts. With this technology, we also see potential for the oil and gas industries to monitor existing lines and to detect new offshore oil sources.”

“It is important to track any hydrocarbons that might remain at depths for extended periods of time,” said Dr. Vernon Asper. “Previous data suggests that there may be some of this material at depths below 700 meters and that it appears to be moving. We are working with iRobot to deploy Seaglider in these locations, and we expect to learn a tremendous amount about the path and ultimate fate of this material.”

The iRobot Seaglider is an un-tethered deep-diving UUV designed for missions lasting many months and covering thousands of miles. It is able to perform long endurance missions because it is driven through the water by changes in buoyancy rather than traditional propeller systems. Because it does not need to be operated from a ship or retrieved to gather data, it serves as a very cost-effective platform. More than 120 Seagliders have been delivered to customers worldwide, including the U.S. Navy, government agencies and research organizations.

[link to www.irobot.com]
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 11:36 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Very good timeline of the DWH disaster.

[link to www.guar]

dian.co.uk/environment/interactive/2010/jul/08/bp-oil-spill-t​imeline-interactive?intcmp=239


* repair link to view it.
BHD
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12/21/2011 11:44 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Everything old is new again...

Pourquoi Pas? (English: Why Not?) is a research vessel built in Saint-Nazaire, France by Alstom Marine for IFREMER and the French Navy. It is currently primarily used by SHOM (Service hydrographique et océanographique de la Marine). It was ordered in December 2002 and completed in July 2005. The 66 million euro cost was financed by IFREMER (55%) and the French Navy (45%). It is named after explorer Jean-Baptiste Charcot's famous ship.

Pourquoi Pas? is used 150 days per year by the Navy and 180 days per year by IFREMER. It was designed for hydrography, geoscience, and physical, chemical and biological oceanography, as well as to launch small submarines such as the manned submersible Nautile and the ROV Victor 6000.

Notably, the Pourquoi Pas? has been used for the 2007 deployment and connection operations for the ANTARES neutrino telescope.

In 2008, the Pourquoi Pas? was used for the initial testing and operations of the PERISCOP, a pressurized deep sea fish recovery device.

In June 2009 it assisted in the recovery of Air France Flight 447.



She has been involved in some amazing operations...
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 11:48 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
[link to news.bbc.co.uk]
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 11:50 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
googled this from your posted article
"Dr. Craig Lee from the University of Washington’s Applied Physics Laboratory"

and got this:

[link to iop.apl.washington.edu]

An Innovative Observational Network for Critical Arctic GatewaysCraig M. Lee - APL, University of Washington
Jason Gobat - APL, University of Washington
Dick Moritz - Polar Science Center, University of Washington
Brian Petrie - Bedford Institute of Oceanography

Overview Observational program > Background > Results Publications > People


OVERVIEW
As part of coordinated domestic and international efforts to (1) quantify the variability of fluxes connecting the Arctic and subpolar oceans, (2) understand the role played by the Arctic and sub-Arctic in steering decadal scale climate variability and (3) establish a pan-Arctic integrated observing network, we are developing an integrated observing system to monitor exchanges at the critical Arctic -- sub-Arctic gateway at Davis Strait. Fluxes through the Strait represent

the term flux is most often applied to energy, but can also refer to change

I wonder if they are the ones that found the methane?
must read more...

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 12:04 PM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
then I did this guy

Dr. Vernon Asper of the Marine Science Department at the University of Southern Mississippi

and got this:

[link to www.usm.edu]

now chect this out

Dr. Asper's research focuses on investigations of particle dynamics, including their formation, settling characteristics, decomposition, remineralization, and eventual fate, and uses a suite of imaging technologies and computerized sensors, many of which have been designed and fabricated at USM. Examples include the MAGENUM (Marine AGgregate ENUMerator) which investigates the abundance of larger aggregates throughout the water column, the MASCOT (Marine Aggregate Setting Collector and Observation Tube) which investigates the flux and sinking speed of aggregates using a moored sediment trap/camera combination, and a Remotely Operated Vehicle (ROV). The ROV has been equipped with a digital still camera, acoustic navigation system, altimeter, and a novel 3-dimensional, laser-scanned imaging system.

and his projects are going on in antartica
and

Stennis space center

which along with designing rocket engines has this going on
[link to www.coastal.ssc.nasa.gov]

so, both poles under water, and overhead imaging thru stennis
and the gulf

could these guys be "captain splash zone and his trusty sidekick"?

another big hhhmmmm.....

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 12:32 PM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
[link to www.coastal.ssc.nasa.gov]

density mapping for oxygen content

check out the map and the interesting lack of data and stations in a certain area

[link to www.ncddc.noaa.gov]

if you go to the left, and manually select stations
it seems that suddenly for 2010-2011 all stations, except 2 are gone

now the question is blackout of info, or did the pollution kill the sensors

bhd, good direction for the day

it amazes me how this stuff is as interconnected as a spiderweb

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 12:33 PM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
check it out

1300 pages

wahooooo!!!

dr
Anonymous Coward
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12/21/2011 12:52 PM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
and now we have another link

Dr. Vernon Asper

Project:ROSS SEA, ANTARCTICA (IVARS):

which brings us to

[link to web.vims.edu]

note the first picture

the polar star, the converted ice breaker, cruise ship, that was reported to also have "run aground" on ground that was not supposed to be there

and the pic of that ship in bhd's neighborhood is interestion, too

dr
Krispy71

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12/21/2011 04:40 PM

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
1300 !!!!!

dance

woohoo woohoo woohoo woohoo woohoo woohoo woohoo

yeah


So many great posts and connections !!!
I am proud of you all !!!!!


I regret to have no time replying to them right now, and to the ones of Isis,
I have a lot of things going on at home (not 'bad', only 'bussy').

I hope I can find some time soon to exchange thoughts !


YOU GUYS & GURLS ROCK !!!!



cheer cheer cheer cheer cheer cheer cheer cheer

Last Edited by Krispy71 on 12/21/2011 04:43 PM
Anonymous Coward
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Australia
12/21/2011 06:58 PM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Well done everyone.

1300 pages, nearly 2 million views, and 12,349 BS flags.

I think we might be on to something?

hf
Anonymous Coward
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12/22/2011 12:28 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
and now we have another link

Dr. Vernon Asper

Project:ROSS SEA, ANTARCTICA (IVARS):

which brings us to

[link to web.vims.edu]

note the first picture

the polar star, the converted ice breaker, cruise ship, that was reported to also have "run aground" on ground that was not supposed to be there

and the pic of that ship in bhd's neighborhood is interestion, too

dr
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 7498212


You know the Brit's were building 'ice' ships in WWII made from frozen water and news paper. They were supposed to be aircraft carriers/run ways in the colder regions of the planet.

Maybe all these broken off chunks, whilst all pristine and white on the surface, are mounted with motors beneath?

Controllable bergs...

** not that this has anything to do with anything!
Krispy71

User ID: 6761984
Netherlands
12/22/2011 01:19 PM

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
and now we have another link

Dr. Vernon Asper

Project:ROSS SEA, ANTARCTICA (IVARS):

which brings us to

[link to web.vims.edu]

note the first picture

the polar star, the converted ice breaker, cruise ship, that was reported to also have "run aground" on ground that was not supposed to be there

and the pic of that ship in bhd's neighborhood is interestion, too

dr
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 7498212


You know the Brit's were building 'ice' ships in WWII made from frozen water and news paper. They were supposed to be aircraft carriers/run ways in the colder regions of the planet.

Maybe all these broken off chunks, whilst all pristine and white on the surface, are mounted with motors beneath?

Controllable bergs...

** not that this has anything to do with anything!
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1501341


Awsome thought BHD !!!!!!

5a

Perfectly 'hidden' in plain sight !!!!

A few weeks ago while researching something about the arctics, I came along a site that had JUST SUCH A THING !!!! It was a gamerssite [ofcourse!!!], or connected to a game you could play online just like world-of-warcraft but then with subs.
They had a kind of contest of creating drawings for A LIFEBASE BENEATH AN ICEBERG ... HIDDEN .... not visable from above, only from beneath. It was harbouring subs and the whole shabang. Pretty awsome designs were shown.
It caught my attention coz it made me think about BEZERK and the oilrigs. It was genius.


Maybe 1 of the other people here on the thread know wich site it was. Would be cool to share it with all of you.

hf
Krispy71

User ID: 6761984
Netherlands
12/22/2011 02:06 PM

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Science Wednesday: Tox21’s 10,000 Compound List
Posted on December 14th, 2011 - 10:30 AM

But this year the most impressive “list” I’ve come across came out last week, when EPA and its partners from the National Institutes of Health and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration announced the compounds to be tested as part of the collaborative Tox21 research program over the next couple of years

Only the list is slightly more robust than ten—it’s a 10,000 compound library.

The library contains chemicals covering a wide variety of classifications, including chemicals found in industrial processes, consumer products, and food additives, as well as human and veterinary drugs. A large number of reference compounds are also included to give researchers access to different toxicological or disease endpoints, duplicate compounds for evaluating test methods, and a small set of chemical mixtures for a pilot study.

“The Tox21 partnership integrates revolutionary advances in molecular biology, chemistry, and computer science to quickly and cost-effectively screen the thousands of chemicals in use today,” said Paul Anastas, Ph.D., the Assistant Administrator for EPA’s Office of Research and Development.

more at source link:
[link to blog.epa.gov]

hf
 Quoting: Isis7


This caught my eye and smelled like BEZERK,
or possibly/probably used in the whole Bezerkness of AUgie ...

•Research ways to use new tools to identify chemical induced biological activity mechanisms.
•Develop models that can be used to more effectively predict how chemicals will affect biological responses.
(Chemicals like corexit ???)

Wasnt VENTER connected to this ?? --> National Human Genome Research Institute
Anonymous Coward
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Canada
12/22/2011 02:08 PM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
bsflag

My uncle's in the French Navy and he says this is disinfo.

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