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F.O.G.

 
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 45714633
United States
09/05/2013 02:03 AM
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013-09-05 05:43:39 5.5 51.48°N 174.46°W 10 A Andreanof Islands, Aleutian Islands

[link to geofon.gfz-potsdam.de]
AKObserver

User ID: 2014375
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09/05/2013 02:11 AM

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Re: F.O.G.
6.0
Northern Mid-Atlantic Ridge

2013-09-04 21:01:35 UTC-07:0010.0 km

[link to earthquake.usgs.gov]
 Quoting: Dettro


hi hugs
 Quoting: AKObserver


Hey hi AKO and All hf
 Quoting: Dettro


Hey there, great detective work everyone! I've been lurking and reading mostly...still in Eureka Springs. Planning on a crystal field fact finding mission soon, will let you know how it goes - it seems like we will need all the help we can get as the earth changes are more ramped up by the hour. Much gratitude to each of you dear F.O.G. friends.
 Quoting: Tropicalgirl


hi I envy you wish I could go have a wonderful journey :)
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 02:20 AM

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Re: F.O.G.
What they dont want us to see now off-line hmmm
[link to www.isthisthingon.org]
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 02:30 AM

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Odd Cause of Salamander Die-Off Found: Skin-Eating Fungus
A newly discovered fungus that feasts on the skin of amphibians is threatening to decimate a species of salamander in the Netherlands, according to new research.

Fire salamanders are one of the most recognizable salamander species in Europe, and are characterized by their distinct yellow- and black-patterned skin. Since 2010, fire salamanders have been mysteriously dying off in the forests of the Netherlands.

Now, scientists have identified a deadly fungus, called Batrachochytrium salamandrivorans (the second part of the name translates to "salamander-eating"), that they say is jeopardizing biodiversity and bringing fire salamanders close to the brink of regional extinction.
[link to www.livescience.com]
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 02:33 AM

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© HispanicallySpeakingNews
Remains found in Perperikon, Bulgaria.
The skeleton of a man who lived between the 13th and 14th centuries, and had an iron stake driven into his chest to prevent him from becoming a vampire was found in Bulgaria, archaeologists said.
Thirteenth century "vampire" remains discovered in Bulgaria

The finding was made at the ancient urban complex in Perperikon, located in southern Bulgaria, chief archaeologist Nikolay Ovcharov said.

"The man who was buried was between 35 and 40 years old. Bronze coins we found between his teeth show the period he lived in. He had an iron stake driven into the left side of his torso, between the neck and the chest," Ovcharov told the Standart news agency.

Vampire beliefs from pagan times were preserved by Orthodox Christians in the Balkans during the Middle Ages, when people thought that iron and wooden stakes could be driven into the heart of a dead person to prevent them from becoming vampires.

Another "vampire" was found in June 2012 in Sozopol, a small city on the shores of the Black Sea. An iron stake had been driven into the heart of the man, who lived in the 8th or 9th centuries.

The ritualistic driving of a stake into the heart may have been performed on people considered evil or who engaged in practices not understood by society, such as scientific or medical research, Bulgarian National History Museum director Bozhidar Dimitrov told Efe last year.

People at the time believed that after dying "these persons turned into vampires and tortured and tormented the living, and they drank their blood in the night," Dimitrov, who discovered the remains, said.
[link to www.sott.net]
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 02:35 AM

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Melting snow reveals Iron Age sweater

The Iron Age tunic.
A boat neck sweater made of warm wool and woven in diamond twill was a dominating fashion trend among reindeer hunters 1,700 years ago, according to researchers who have investigated an extremely well preserved Iron Age tunic found two years ago under melting snow in Norway.

Announced last March, the finding has been detailed in the current issue of the journal Antiquity.

"Due to global warming, rapid melting of snow patches and glaciers is taking place in the mountains of Norway as in other parts of the world, and hundreds of archaeological finds emerge from the ice each year," Marianne Vedeler, from the University of Oslo, Norway, and Lise Bender Jørgensen, from the Norwegian University of Science and Technology in Trondheim, wrote.

Found in an hunting area on the Norwegian Lendbreen glacier at 6,560 feet above the sea level, the well-preserved tunic was made between 230 and 390 A.D., according to radiocarbon dating.

"It is a very rare item. Complete garments from early first millennium A.D. Europe can be counted on the fingers of one hand," Bender Jørgensen told Discovery News.

Examinations with a scanning electron microscope and light microscopy revealed that two different fabrics, made of lamb's wool or wool from adult sheep, are present in the tunic.

"There is no doubt that the wool was carefully chosen for both fabrics, and that both quality and natural pigmentation were taken into consideration," the researchers said.

Indeed, the fabric was deliberately and evenly mottled, the effect obtained using two light and two dark brown alternating wool threads.

Relatively short and constructed from a simple cut, the greenish-brown tunic would have fitted a slender man about 5 feet, 9 inches tall. It featured a boat neck, had no buttons or fastenings, but was simply drawn over the head like a sweater.

The cut and size of the tunic closely resembles that of a garment excavated more than 150 years ago in a bog at Thorsbjerg, Schleswig-Holsten. Now in the Archaeological Museum in Schleswig, Germany, it was found in an early first millennium weapon deposit offering, and presumably had belonged to an officer.

"The similarity between the two tunics is very interesting as it suggests that a specific style was intended, and that this 'fashion' was known over a wide area. Both are woven in a weave called diamond twill that was popular over large parts of northern Europe in the period," Bender Jørgensen said.

The sweater-like tunic showed hard wear and tear and had been mended with two patches.

"This suggest that the hunter looked after his clothing. He may, however, not have been its first owner," Bender Jørgensen said.

According to the researchers, it is quite possible that the tunic was originally sleeveless, and that the sleeves were added at the time of the second repair.

"For the first repair the mender used a patch of the same fabric as used in the body section, while the second patch derived from the fabric used for the sleeves. The seams on this second patch are made with the same yarn as used for sewing on the sleeves," Vedeler and Bender Jørgensen wrote.

A question remains why the tunic was left in the mountains.

"The hunter may, perhaps, have been surprised by sudden fog or snow, and not been able to retrieve his garment. This can easily happen in these surroundings," Bender Jørgensen said.

The tunic is not the only textile item recovered from the Norwegian ice patches.

"Currently, approximately 50 fragments await dating and analysis and, as global warming progresses, more can be expected. They promise to shed further light on dress, textile design and textile production in the first millennium AD - and earlier," the researchers said.
[link to www.sott.net]
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 02:39 AM

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Remains of iron age Scottish village discovered in rural area is hailed as 'exciting and unexpected'

The remains of an extensive iron age "loch village" have been uncovered by archaeologists in the first discovery of its kind in Scotland.

The ancient site in Wigtownshire appears to have been a settlement of at least seven houses built in wetlands around a small loch, Historic Scotland said.

Experts believe the significant find could be "Scotland's Glastonbury", a reference to the lake village in Somerset, said to be a spot of international significance.

Culture Secretary Fiona Hyslop said the discovery at the Black Loch of Myrton was an "exciting and unexpected" find.

Historic Scotland said the dig began as a small-scale pilot excavation of what was initially thought to be a crannog in the now-infilled loch, which was under threat of destruction as a result of drainage work.

But during the excavation, archaeologists and local volunteers found evidence of multiple structures making up a small village.

The dig revealed a massive stone hearth complex at the centre of a roundhouse, Historic Scotland said.

The timber structure of the house has been preserved, with beams radiating out from the hearth forming the foundation, while the outer wall consists of a double-circuit of stakes.

The most surprising discovery was that the house was not built on top of an artificial foundation, but directly over the fen peat which had gradually filled in the loch, experts said.

Rather than being a single crannog, as first thought, it seems to be a settlement of around seven houses built in the wetlands around the body of water.

Such a site is so far unique in Scotland and there are said to be few other comparable sites elsewhere in Britain.

[link to www.sott.net]
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 02:44 AM

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[link to geophysics.eas.gatech.edu]
Anonymous Coward
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09/05/2013 03:39 AM
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Thursday September 5 2013, 07:09:42 UTC 20 minutes ago Seattle-Tacoma urban area, Washington 3.1 20.5 USGS Feed

[link to quakes.globalincidentmap.com]
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 03:53 AM

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Thursday September 5 2013, 07:09:42 UTC 20 minutes ago Seattle-Tacoma urban area, Washington 3.1 20.5 USGS Feed

[link to quakes.globalincidentmap.com]
 Quoting: Dettro


was just coming to post that lol
Isis7

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09/05/2013 03:53 AM

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hi Good morning



[link to youtu.be]
Isis7

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09/05/2013 03:57 AM

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[link to youtu.be]
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 04:04 AM

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Convergent evolution seen in hundreds of genes
Bats and dolphins may have developed echolocation via similar mutations.
A new analysis suggests that many genes evolved in parallel in bats and dolphins as each developed the remarkable ability to echolocate.

Different organisms often independently evolve similar observable traits such as anatomical or functional features, but the genetic changes underpinning such 'convergent evolution' are usually different. The new study, published today in Nature1, hints that evolution may be finding the same genetic solutions to a problem more often than previously thought.

Related stories
Hawkmoths zap bats with sonic blasts from their genitals
Poisonous platypuses confirm convergent evolution
Better sonar through dolphin teeth
More related stories
“These results imply that convergent molecular evolution is much more widespread than previously recognized,” says molecular phylogeneticist Frédéric Delsuc at the The National Center for Scientific Research (CNRS) at the University of Montpellier in France, who was not involved in the study. What is more, he adds, the genes involved are not just the few, obvious ones known to be directly involved in a trait but a broader array of genes that are involved in the same regulatory networks.
[link to www.nature.com]
Isis7

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09/05/2013 04:26 AM

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[link to youtu.be]
Isis7

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09/05/2013 04:36 AM

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missed this when it was posted


[link to youtu.be]
Isis7

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09/05/2013 05:40 AM

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[link to youtu.be]
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 06:14 AM

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 Quoting: Isis7


WoW! scawrey! Looks like it's got lots of friends
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 06:18 AM

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 Quoting: Isis7


Still showing here too
[link to www.meteorscan.com]
AKObserver

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09/05/2013 06:22 AM

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Thank You for the great videos I-7 much appreciated hugs
Isis7

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09/05/2013 06:24 AM

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[link to youtu.be]

BPEarthwatch:
[link to www.youtube.com (secure)]
Isis7

User ID: 25804806
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09/05/2013 06:33 AM

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Jazzed.. got your mail... not worries, i like it.

Can't reply back because i haven't re-upgraded... don't see the need.
 Quoting: Gabriel


Thanks for the heads up, and thanks for watching over us.





Thank You for the great videos I-7 much appreciated hugs
 Quoting: AKObserver


You, my friend/family are posting excellent information. Talk about appreciation, your a gem!

grouphug
Isis7

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09/05/2013 07:34 AM

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[link to youtu.be]
Mikey
User ID: 46235191
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09/05/2013 08:54 AM
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Re: F.O.G.
This just in:

[link to quakes.globalincidentmap.com]

Mag 6 in Costa Rica.

[link to geophysics.eas.gatech.edu]
Isis7

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09/05/2013 12:10 PM

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Re: F.O.G.
Magnitude: 5.6
Mercalli scale: 6
Date-Time [UTC]: 05 September, 2013 at 15:27:06 UTC
Local Date/Time: Thursday, September 05, 2013 at 15:27 in the afternoon at epicenter
Coordinate: 7° 13.956, 144° 2.190
Depth: 32.10 km (19.95 miles)
Hypocentrum: Shallow depth
Class: Moderate
Region: Indonesian archipelago
Country: Papua New Guinea
Location: 105.9 km (65.80 miles) W of Ialibu, Southern Highlands, Papua New Guinea
Source: USGS
[link to hisz.rsoe.hu]
Isis7

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09/05/2013 12:17 PM

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Infant DNA to Be Mapped at Birth?


[link to youtu.be]
Isis7

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09/05/2013 12:49 PM

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[link to youtu.be]
Isis7

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09/05/2013 01:01 PM

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Emergency declared at U.S. nuclear plant due to fire in turbine building — Two ‘reflash events’ occurred — Fire emergency lasted over four hours #PaloVerde
[link to enenews.com]
Isis7

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09/05/2013 01:07 PM

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Re: F.O.G.
wow, think they are pissed?



[link to youtu.be]
whiteangel

User ID: 43857184
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09/05/2013 01:07 PM

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Also, don't know if it means squat but on Sept 5, 2012 there was a 7.6 in Costa Rica

7.6 Costa Rica 2012-09-05 08:42:07 UTC-06:00 35.0 km
 Quoting: whiteangel


Now that in my opinion is just weird! On same day a year later a 6.0!!!
"If voting made a difference they wouldn't let us do it" -Mark Twain
Isis7

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09/05/2013 01:13 PM

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[link to youtu.be]

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