Category Archives: Solar System

Deranged Dating: Science To Dye For

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Atmospheric Carbon-14 and Beryllium-10 are cosmogenic nuclides created by high-energy phenomena such as cosmic rays and nuclear explosions with other contributions probably coming from lightning and the burning up of meteoric material. Cosmogenic nuclides (or cosmogenic isotopes) are rare isotopes … Continue reading

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Close Encounters of the Cometary Kind

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Researchers trawling through the dusty corners of the Academic Archives primarily have to rely upon serendipity to provide them with break-through information. However, when serendipity strikes the results can be startling. Such was the case a few weeks ago when … Continue reading

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Ken L. Wheeler – The Missing Secrets Of Magnetism

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If you are looking for fresh insights and a deeper understanding of life, the universe and everything then now is the perfect opportunity to get acquainted with Ken Wheeler. If you are sitting comfortably then the following couple of videos … Continue reading

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Myths of the Cherokee: The Deluge

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The Mendacious Mainstream Myth Makers transformed 1905 into an Annus Mirabilis with the publication of North American Indian Fairy Tales. This pernicious tome presented to an “advanced civilisation” the collective cultural heritage of the “Indians of North America” as a … Continue reading

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Louis Hissink: An Origin for Quartz Sand

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One of the more puzzling geological problems is explaining the origin of quartz sand and its solidified product, sandstone. Mainstream understanding of the problem is hampered by the belief that most sedimentary deposition occurs in aqueous environments: creeks, rivers, lakes, … Continue reading

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The Arabian Horizon – The Liwa Impact

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One of the more striking artefacts in the Gazetteer from Ptolemy’s Geographia is the curious semicircle of locations in the centre of the Arabian Peninsula. In effect, Ptolemy developed the first Geographical Information System. Much more significantly, it makes GIS … Continue reading

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The Arabian Horizon: The Big Chill

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Leona Libby’s Isotopic Tree Thermometers was published 40 years ago. Her paper was extraordinary in many ways. Firstly, Leona Libby applied an objective scientific methodology to dendrochronology. Long term isotope changes in precipitation, caused by changes in climatic temperatures, are … Continue reading

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Lawler Alignments – The Galactic Tide

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329 years after Principia was first published the Antiquated Academics are still peddling Newton’s universal law of magical mathematical mass. A specialised sect of Antiquated Academics [affectionately known as the Arcane Astronomers] believe galactic tides [“in the direction of the … Continue reading

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Lawler Alignments – Galactic Roller Coaster

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WARNING If you like your Science Settled or your History served with a thick Gradualist Gloss then you should stop reading now and retreat to your preferred Safe Space. Early in the 17th century Galileo Galilei discovered the Milky Way … Continue reading

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Lawler Alignments – Galactic Interchange Ahead

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WARNING If you like your Science Settled or your History served with a thick Gradualist Gloss then you should stop reading now and retreat to your preferred Safe Space. The mainstream narrative implies the Milky Way is “our” galaxy. The … Continue reading

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Lawler Alignments – Cosmic Clues

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The story so far. A review of empires and civilisations performed by J. H. L. Lawler revealed a cyclical pattern of disruption occurring every 700 years with “a complete collapse of civilization each 1400 years”. There is a pattern of … Continue reading

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The Wroxeter Chronicles: A British Pompeii

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There are several “curious” similarities between Pompeii and Viroconium [aka Uriconium]. Pompeii was an ancient Roman town-city near modern Naples, in the Campania region of Italy, in the territory of the comune of Pompei. Pompeii, along with Herculaneum and many … Continue reading

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The Heinsohn Horizon and The Nice Model

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Leona Libby’s Old Japanese Cedar provides a wealth of very surprising information. For example: The Old Japanese Cedar indicates the Heinsohn Horizon established, for planet Earth, a background climate oscillation with a periodicity of about 54 years which has since … Continue reading

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The Heinsohn Heartbeat and The Gregorian Calendar

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The twilight realm of Archaeoastronomy is a Gradualist belief system that makes an extraordinary claim: Current Performance Guarantees Past Performance. Archaeoastronomy can be applied to all cultures and all time periods. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Archaeoastronomy The modern cult of Archaeoastronomy is not a … Continue reading

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Black Earth: Dark Earth

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Dark Earth is an extraordinary substance that provokes an allergic reaction in Earth Scientists which results in coughing, fidgeting and incoherent mumbling. The potency of Dark Earth varies depending upon the specific mix unearthed at a site. The material is … Continue reading

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Vitrified Forts – Lunar Society of Birmingham

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One of the great mysteries tucked away in a dusty corner of the academic archives [under layers of misdirection and credulous speculation] is the Vitrified Hill Fort. The mystery dates back to the days of the Industrial Revolution, James Watt … Continue reading

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Ragnarok: The Age of Fire and Gravel

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Ignatius Donnelly was [amongst other things] a Catastrophist who [like Immanuel Velikovsky 70 years later] wasn’t destined to become an Authorised Academic Oracle. Ignatius Loyola Donnelly (November 3, 1831 – January 1, 1901) was a U.S. Congressman, populist writer, and … Continue reading

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Gary Gilligan: Extraterrestrial Sands

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Gary Gilligan confronts facts the mainstream prefers to ignore and asks questions the mainstream really don’t want to answer. In 2007 he asked: Why did the Egyptians depict the Sun as a red disk? It matters little where Re’s symbol … Continue reading

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Guest Post by Gary Gilligan

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Sand (and sandstone) formations display a range of colours from white to deep red and include yellows, reddish yellows, browns and buff. For example, the Saharan and Arabian deserts are mainly yellow and red. Depending on the light, dune sands … Continue reading

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North American Guide to the First Millennium

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After my journey through 1st Millennium Mesoamerica it seems appropriate to make a detour through the United States and Canada to check the performance of my trusty Japanese Isotopic Tree Thermometer [and its three 1st Millennium outlier events] against the … Continue reading

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