Category Archives: Water

B for Bikini

This gallery contains 22 photos.

Although experts prefer to avoid authenticity arguments there comes a point when even casual observers wonder: Did Roman Men really wear Tights? Did Roman Women really wear Bikinis? Advertisements

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Peter Maier: Tsunami from Heaven

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The awesome beauty of Mother Nature captured by Peter Maier.

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Electric Universe: Spinning Up Gravity

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Last month Miles Mathis mauled [amongst others] the Electric Universe movement. They hook you by admitting what you already know: the upper levels of the mainstream are composed of a bunch of liars and frauds, and textbook physics is little … Continue reading

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Enigmatic Egypt: Roman Ruination – Desert

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The academic consensus is that North Africa became “much drier” about 5,000 years ago. The Neolithic Subpluvial, or the Holocene Wet Phase, was an extended period (from about 7500–7000 BCE to about 3500–3000 BCE) of wet and rainy conditions in … Continue reading

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Enigmatic Egypt: Myths and Monsters

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The carefully crafted deep safe space created by anxious academics is designed to distance these terrified titans of thought from calamitous catastrophes and creepy creatures. The beastly Basilosaurus has been banished to “30 to 40 million years ago”. Basilosaurus (“king … Continue reading

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Enigmatic Egypt: The Promised Land

This gallery contains 28 photos.

Whilst wandering through the parched academic desert that smothers the Levant it’s difficult to avoid the conclusion that Egypt is the Promised Land where the Settled Science flows so freely it’s difficult to find the insights amongst all the academic … Continue reading

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The Atomic Comet: The Great Snowball of 1950

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During the second half of the 20th century the dividing line between Science Fiction and Hard Science became increasingly blurred as innumerable inventions and pioneering products were forged in the white heat of a technological revolution. Even the quietest backwaters … Continue reading

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Flipping Geology: Exothermic Processes

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Earth Scientists have more than a few problems Settling the Science that’s embedded in their medieval mysticism. On the one hand: The Geothermal Gradient defined by the Earth Scientists has recently acquired an additional 5 °C per kilometre. In deep … Continue reading

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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 To The Edge

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Having given up all hope of finding intelligent life in the Land of Plate Tectonics I anticipated I would only encounter amber blobs [ambling aimlessly around in an azure eternity] when I entered the Land of Paleogeology. Avalonia was a … 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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Mesoamerican Guide to the First Millennium

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Researching European History during the 1st Millennium is fraught with difficulties because the historical narrative was originally written by the Machiavellian Monasteries before being transmogrified [as require] to suit the needs of the Meddling Monarchies and the Anaemic Academics. Working … Continue reading

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Beware Academics Bearing Storms

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During The Little Ice Age “great ice-floats” damaged the dikes in north Germany. In 1625, great ice-floats had already caused major damage to the dikes. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Burchardi_flood François Matthes introduced The Little Ice Age into the mainstream narrative in 1939 and … Continue reading

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A Scandinavian Saga

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At the beginning of the first millennium cartographers crafted a Semicircular Europe that excluded the Scandinavian Peninsula. The Scandinavian Peninsula is a peninsula in Northern Europe, which covers the whole mainland of Sweden, nearly all the mainland of Norway, northwestern … Continue reading

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Semicircular Europe and The Heinsohn Horizon

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Once upon a time cartographers carefully crafted a Semicircular Europe. This Semicircular Europe persisted even when “Asia became wider”. Eratosthenes (276–194 BCE) drew an improved world map, incorporating information from the campaigns of Alexander the Great and his successors. Asia … Continue reading

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Parting Pacific Pottery

This gallery contains 14 photos.

This is a simple tale of broken pottery and shattered Settled Science. The story is so simple it can be understood by children [and Earth Scientists on a good day]. The narrative’s central theme is that ancient humans [and other … Continue reading

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Carbon 14: The Baikal Excursions

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Radiocarbon dating usually provides Settled Science with reassuringly robust results. However, there are exceptions to every rule and Settled Science finds the deep waters of Lake Baikal [in southern Siberia] particularly unsettling. At 636 km (395 mi) long and 79 … Continue reading

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The Deluge

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Most commentators seem to conflate the dictionary definitions of the word deluge so they can concentrate upon floods and inundations. A flood myth or deluge myth is a narrative in which a great flood, usually sent by a deity or … Continue reading

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The Three Strikes Law

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The Three Strikes Law suggests habitual offenders should receive harsher treatment. In the United States, habitual offender laws (commonly referred to as three-strikes laws) are statutes enacted by state governments which mandate courts to impose harsher sentences on those convicted … Continue reading

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Stranded Seals

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One of the more enlightening narratives that can be pieced together from the academic archives is the story of the stranded freshwater seals. The story begins [very roughly] 26,000 years ago at the start of the last Ice Age. The … Continue reading

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