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About JusDennis

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  • Birthday 09/02/1954

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  • Location
    Fresno Ca.
  • Interests
    Too many to list
  • College Major/Degree
    CSUF, no Degree
  • Favorite Area of Science
    On the fringe
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    Just ordinary guy
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  1. As for as the papers themselves, This thing won't let me post links yet. But if you do a search of either one of the titles. it'll take you right to them. Merged post follows: Consecutive posts merged Now those are the words of a small mind. I don't recall posting any creationist drivel. And who said anything about the appalachians?
  2. Denigrate /ˈdɛnɪˌgreɪt/ [den-i-greyt] –verb (used with object), -grat⋅ed, -grat⋅ing. 1. to speak damagingly of; criticize in a derogatory manner; sully; defame: to denigrate someone's character. 2. to treat or represent as lacking in value or importance; belittle; disparage: to denigrate someone's contributions to a project. But you didn't mean it that way right? Read the research. Look at the images. Let's keep personality out of it.
  3. herer's one of the pictures: Keep in mind that I am not calling this a crater. Those are blast effects. not impact/cratering effects.
  4. No my friend it isn't imaginary like the "faces on mars". I didn't come here looking for personal and insulting opinions about the quality of my eyesight, my level of inteligence, rationality, or the power of my imagination. I started this thread seeking intelligent, dispassionate, scientific discussion about a theory in a public science forum. If you don't want to make the effort to read the research papers and look closely at the images described please do us all a favor and keep your rude opinions and denigrating comments to yourself.
  5. There has been much research published lately that describes, in detail, an explosion that wiped out North America 12,900 years ago. But where did it happen? The answer is that the site of the Pleistocene/Holocene comet impact event some have described has been right under our feet all along. But the stupendous size of the thing is almost beyond comprehension. And that is why we never realized what we were standing on. And until we saw Shoemaker-Levy 9 hit Jupiter, it would have been incomprehensible that such a thing could possibly happen at all. The story of finding it is a lot like the ancient story of the blind men and the elephant. The blind man who feels a leg says the elephant is like a pillar; the one who feels the tail says the elephant is like a rope; the one who feels the trunk says the elephant is like a tree branch; the one who feels the ear says the elephant is like a hand fan; the one who feels the belly says the elephant is like a wall; and the one who feels the tusk says the elephant is like a solid pipe. And then someone explained to them: All of you are right. The reason every one of you is telling it differently is because each one of you touched the different part of the elephant. So, actually the elephant has all the features you mentioned You see, all of this time we've all been like the fleas on an elephants back, who, when asked what they were standing on, replied; "Why, this is our world of course!" The scars left by a billion megaton explosion that devastated an entire continent shouldn’t be that hard to spot, should they? Not after only a few thousand years anyway. As it turns they are as plain as day for all the world to see. We just needed to get a little distance. Simply turn on Google Earth (not Google Maps it's too slow) set it to the highest resolution you can get, open your eyes, then zoom out to about 1300 miles, and then look closely at the eastern USA. If you know some one who has military experience with aerial surveillance photos have them look with you. The two circles you see centered on north central Alabama are not mere artifacts of the software. I believe they were caused by the compression waves of rapid, multiple explosions of unimaginable magnitude. And that they are the ghostly signature of the beginning of the Pleistocene/Holocene extinction. The explosions didn't cause a crater in the normal sense. But it could be confused as one if you don’t look close enough. Careful analysis of sedimentary deposits all over North America on will give results that are consistent with a large exploding comet about 12,900 years ago.. The thing is, those circles are more than 250 miles in diameter. And that's why most folks will glance at it and say "Nah, no way, that's impossible". And they'd right if the circles were the rim of a crater. A deep impact that is powerful enough to make a crater that big would probably kill everything on the earth but insects and germs. The circles are part of a compression wave structure from an above ground explosion a billion (that's right, I said a billion) times more powerful than Tunguska, and not the rim of a crater at all. The comet fragments look to have exploded in the air like the Tunguska event. But it was a rapid series of objects 2 to 4 miles in diameter exploding above ground. And each explosion was so powerful that they broke the very bedrock and left a giant compression wave frozen in the earths crust like a ripple in a pond. And at the center you’ll find a fracture star like a stone fracture in a windshield. But this one is 12 miles long and 6 miles wide. And the town of Marshal Alabama is at the center of it. There were other fragments too, and if you look closely you can see their footprints in the perfect circular depressions 30 or 40 miles wide around and near Marshal. The other major explosion left a circular impression 65 miles wide, with another set of compression waves centered on eastern Tennessee and with a splash curtain extending over 400 miles to the northeast. The amazing thing is that as incomprehensible and fantastic as it may seem that such an immense impact structure could be real, and that it has been under our feet all this time, the comet explosions that could cause just such an impact structure are precisely what are described in exquisite detail by R.B. Firestone etal. In their research entitled: Evidence for an extraterrestrial impact 12,900 years ago that contributed to the megafaunal extinctions and the Younger Dryas cooling. And in another paper by C. Vance Haynes Jr. Departments of Anthropology and Geosciences, PO Box 210030, University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 85721 Entitled: Younger Dryas ‘‘black mats’’ and the Rancholabrean termination in North America See for yourself. Dennis Cox P.S. I have both of those papers in PDF format for all who are interested.
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