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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 Anonymous Coward
Post Content
^ for the methane theory some facts.

At room temperature and standard pressure, methane is a colorless, odorless gas.[4] The familiar smell of natural gas as used in homes is a safety measure achieved by the addition of an odorant, usually blends containing tert-butylthiol.

Methane is not toxic; however, it is extremely flammable and may form explosive mixtures with air. Methane is violently reactive with oxidizers, halogens, and some halogen-containing compounds. Methane is also an asphyxiant and may displace oxygen in an enclosed space. Asphyxia may result if the oxygen concentration is reduced to below about 16% by displacement, as most people can tolerate a reduction from 21% to 16% without ill effects. The concentration of methane at which asphyxiation risk becomes significant is much higher than the 515% concentration in a flammable or explosive mixture. Possible health effects of breathing in methane at high concentrations, resulting in oxygen deficiency, are increased breathing and pulse rates, lack of muscular coordination, emotional upset, nausea and vomiting, loss of consciousness, respiratory collapse and death.

Fits in with reports after the explosion, but what about the reports of a high pitched roar/whine right before the explosion?

How does that fit in?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 7405433

The oxygen getting sucked in rapidly to form the explosion.
 Quoting: El Quisqueyano

Leak Detection - Outdoors

Our underground distribution pipelines are the safest and most-efficient method available for delivering natural gas to your homes or businesses. These lines are designed, installed, tested, and maintained to meet every federal, state, and industry code and regulation. These tips can help you spot a natural gas leak outdoors:

If you SEE dirt blowing from a hole in the ground.
If you SEE continuous bubbling in one spot in wet or flooded areas.
If you SEE dead or discolored vegetation near a pipeline (like brown patches in a green field).
If you SMELL an odor that has the distinct scent of sulfur or rotten eggs.
If you HEAR a roaring or high-pitched hissing sound. <--- !!!!
methane now looks more possible now ie probable, was there any reports of funny smells before the blast like rotten eggs?
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