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Message Subject Remember the "Gas Explosion" in Indianapolis the other day? Well look at this 911 call log from that day
Poster Handle weasel keeper
Post Content

I love all these new members that are registered, but have few posts commenting on these threads. candycrappingunicorn

Been registered since 2011, but only 20 posts? Come on, this is GLP.

BTW - a gas explosion, an exploding furnace and all other shit isn't felt 20-something miles away - it simply isn't.

It's not insurance fraud or some guy blowing up his house.

 Quoting: Turtles Voice

So tell us what it is.
 Quoting: El Quisqueyano

Well is most certainly was not a gas explosion or a furnace. Look at the debris field, did you see a washing machine or a fridge?

It was something different.

My house, when I was a child, had a furnace explode - it didn't affect the neighboring houses and it sure didn't torch the cars. It was a big house too, with a big furnace. It didn't even blow up the house. It caused a fire and we only had to rebuilt half of the house.

I don't know what did it, and you don't either, and all these examples of this and that are fear based, because we are afraid to consider what actually does that type of damage.
 Quoting: Turtles Voice

We need to get someone here that can calculate what type of force would be required to blow those houses to shred. Like this force did. It shouldn't be that difficult to calculate. Take all images and debris field into account and calculate what type of forced would be required. Then match that force to different types of explosive materials.
 Quoting: El Quisqueyano

For an explosive mixture or compound to fully combust without leaving any residue, it would need to be of a gaseous nature, or evaporate quickly like nitromethane, but nitromethane has in its molecule only enough oxygen to oxidize 40% of its hydrogen and carbon, so there needs to be an oxidizer mixed in with it, and that's usually barium peroxide, because it's also liquid and mixes well.
So there you have it, a high explosive mixture that leaves no accelerant residue, blows up really good, it's a two-part explosive that's safe to handle (before it's mixed), and two five-gallon water bottles would be a bit of overkill on a house that size, hence the excessive damage to the surrounding neighborhood.
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