Archive for December, 2014

Of the Comet Finlay OUTBURST

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SS: comet Finlay has gone into OUTBURST discovered the night of the 18-19 dec… it will remain in OUTBURST for a couple weeks. this means that my planned research trip to california beaches will be done under the cover of OUTBURSTING comet Finlay. when a comet outburst then we get an outburst of x-ray and scalar activity as well. the ouburst has happened near mars.

X-FLARE (UPDATED): Big sunspot AR2242 erupted on Saturday, Dec. 20th @ 00:27 UT, producing an intense X1.8-class solar flare. NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory captured the explosion’s extreme ultraviolet flash:

What’s Up for December 2014 NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory Published on Dec 1, 2014 The December Geminids and Ursids offer up two more chances to see meteor showers this year. Plus, there are two comets to look for through telescopes.

Mayan Astronomy The Maya made daytime observations of Venus. Venus had a psychological effect upon the Maya and other Mesoamerican cultures, it has been shown that the Maya were timing some of their wars based on the stationary points of Venus and Jupiter.

One missing after Indonesia volcano erupts 19.12.2014 A volcano erupted in eastern Indonesia late on Thursday, leaving at least one hiker missing and injuring several other people. A spokesman for Indonesia’s Disaster Mitigation Agency, Sutopo Purwo Nugroho, said Mount Gamalama on Ternate island in North Maluku province spewed hot ash and smoke hundreds of feet into the air.

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Of the Sao Paulo Aquarium Mermaid

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A woman dressed as mermaid wearing a Santa Claus hat performs to students from inside a tank at the Sao Paulo Aquarium December 17, 2014. According to organizers, the performance aims to narrate about the myth and legend of mermaids. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL – Tags: SOCIETY)

Visitors wave to a woman dressed as a mermaid wearing a Santa Claus cap as she performs from inside a tank at the Sao Paulo Aquarium December 17, 2014. According to organizers, the performance aims to narrate about the myth and legend of mermaids. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL – Tags: SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

A visitor waves to a woman dressed as a mermaid wearing a Santa Claus cap as she performs from inside a tank at the Sao Paulo Aquarium December 17, 2014. According to organizers, the performance aims to narrate about the myth and legend of mermaids. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL – Tags: SOCIETY)

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Of the USD Reserve Currency to the Moon

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SS: seven year graphs of the dollar above. seems to be a pattern and it looks almost like 2007 – 2008 again. everyone has been talking about russia being caught in the crunch but i think we might be caught in a crunch too. if there is another economic crisis then i think that we should be prepared for any thing that could happen. if the usa were to be invaded i think i would feel better with the police being well armed . the army is selling humvees to the general public now too. if i have a humvee i would have one in case of an invasion.

SS: i think we should not turn everyone against the police. maybe there a few things that maybe just requires more better training. however, i do not believe the police are out to kill everyone. whatever is going on with the military militarizing the country might be to prepare for the next economic crisis. the usa is a very hard country to invade because the largest standing army of hunters in the world reside east of the mississippi. if the police have mraps and citizens have humvees then the usa is even more formidable against an invasion. just ask the britian about that they know all about it.

SS: everyone this is important. you should sell all your gold and silver now while they are low. do not worry you can buy them back when they are higher. now is the time to panic sell. buy high sell low everybody. right now is a strong dollar so you do not want to buy a bunch of commodities with a strong dollar while they are low. it will be ok because you can buy them when wake up and they are much higher because the dollar crashes again. surely you will have another opportunity to sell low again if you do manage to buy some. wait till it gets really low before you sell again. buy high sell low everybody.

Humvees Sell for up to $42K in First Public Auction of Military Truck DECEMBER 17, 2014 It was a military bake sale of sorts. For the first time in history, the U.S. military auctioned off some of its surplus Humvees to the public. And truck-lovers responded in kind, paying as much as $41,000 for the iconic military vehicle that entered service in the mid-1980s, spawned a commercial version called the Hummer in the 1990s and was replaced in the 2000s by bigger, more blast-resistant trucks known as MRAPs during the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. In all, the online auction house IronPlanet Inc. on Wednesday auctioned 25 of the vehicles on behalf of the Pentagon’s Defense Logistics Agency, netting a total of $744,000. Bidding started at $10,000 and escalated quickly, indicating a high level of interest from buyers for the light-duty utility trucks, even though they can’t be driven on roads and can only be used for off-road purposes.

A armored military Humvee belonging to the Missouri National Guard sits at a perimeter blockade in Spanish Lake, Missouri on November 25, 2104 (AFP Photo/Michael B. Thomas)

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Of the Oregon Great Blue Heron Black Seagull

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A seagull sits on sign near rough surf during intense weather in Pacific City, Oregon December 10, 2014. High winds and heavy rain are expected through Thursday. REUTERS/Steve Dipaola (UNITED STATES – Tags: ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS)

FILE – This July 13, 2012 file photo shows Willamette Falls in Oregon City, Ore. After remaining obscured from view for more than a century, Willamette Falls is slated to reopen to the public as part a grand riverfront redevelopment project near downtown Oregon City. Officials hope to begin drafting the river walk design by early spring 2015. The first construction phase could begin sometime in late 2016. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer, file)

ADVANCE FOR WEEKEND EDITIONS, DEC. 20-21 – FILE – In this June 29, 2013, file photo, a great blue heron takes flight at the base of the Willamette Falls in Oregon City, Ore. After remaining obscured from view for more than a century, Willamette Falls is slated to reopen to the public as part a grand riverfront redevelopment project near downtown Oregon City. (AP Photo/The Oregonian, Thomas Boyd, File) MAGS OUT; TV OUT; NO LOCAL INTERNET; THE MERCURY OUT; WILLAMETTE WEEK OUT; PAMPLIN MEDIA GROUP OUT

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Of the Ancient Artifacts of Methone Janus

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This image was taken on December 05, 2014 and received on Earth December 06, 2014. The camera was pointing toward METHONE, and the image was taken using the CL1 and CL2 filters. This image has not been validated or calibrated. A validated/calibrated image will be archived with the NASA Planetary Data System in 2015.

This image was taken on November 30, 2014 and received on Earth December 01, 2014. The camera was pointing toward JANUS, and the image was taken using the CL1 and CL2 filters. This image has not been validated or calibrated. A validated/calibrated image will be archived with the NASA Planetary Data System in 2015.

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Of the Peruvian Andes White Sun

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FILE- In this June 12, 2011 file photo, people walk along the Cordillera Real of the Andes mountains on the outskirts of La Paz, Bolivia. According to the Environmental Defense League, a Bolivian NGO, Bolivia’s glaciers along the Cordillera Real, Chacaltaya, Tuni Condorini and Illimani are shrinking in size by more than one meter every year and estimate that the majority of the snow in this area could disappear by 2030. A scientific assessment by the U.N.’s expert panel on climate change warned that rising global temperatures could have an irreversible impact on people and ecosystems as glaciers melt, sea levels rise, heat waves intensify and oceans become warmer and more acidic. (AP Photo/Juan Karita)

A canyon cuts through the Andes mountains in Peru, Sunday, Dec. 7, 2014. The momentum from a historic U.S.-China pact to resist global warming is showing signs of fading at the U.N. climate talks in Peru, as the familiar rich-poor conflict persists over who should do what to keep the planet from overheating. Time remains to work things out as environment ministers are just starting to arrive. The conference’s high-level phase begins Tuesday. (AP Photo/Juan Karita)

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Of the Ongoing Methane Catastrophe

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SS: the NASA four corners methane ‘hot spot’ is from 2003-2009 which is before the corner bayou sinkhole opened up following the deepwater horizon catastrophe caused by the use of mahabharata weapons in the baja california in 2010. therefore the article could be misleading when it says it is the largest source of methane release in the usa because the corne bayou sinkhole is still releasing “17,0000 cubic feet of gas per day”. they are seeing changes at the sinkhole now with “natural gas gathering underneath a nearby aquifier.”

SS: basically the plan has been to pump as much of the methane gas through wells and burn it off into carbon dioxide. of course both are very bad green house gases but apparently methane is the worse of the two. maybe it has something to do with how the methane displace oxygen in the atmosphere ?? or maybe it is because methane’s short term effects are much stronger than carbon dioxide. imo climate change starts right here because this catastrophe did not have to happen. it was caused by people who listen to pedo-penguins who thought that somehow using weapons to cause earthquakes was somehow going to benefit them in some way. they were proven wrong . we have an ongoing methane catastrophe now because of their faulty ways of thinking. this is speculation of the effects on my part but enough of this methane gets into the atmosphere could lead to the earth being unable to support as much population on earth.

A hot spot is a hot topic December 13, 2014 DENVER – A NASA study released in October revealed that one small methane “hot spot” in the Four Corners is responsible for producing the largest concentration of the greenhouse gas in the nation. But whether the leakage around the San Juan Basin is the result of energy-industry activities or the result of a natural occurrence is a topic of debate. There is evidence to suggest the hot spot largely is naturally occurring. That evidence is backed up by studies from Taku Ide, founder and chief executive of Koveva, Ltd., which specializes in ways to capture fugitive methane. Ide made his findings after studying underground coal fires. While they pose a threat to the environment and the health of those living in its proximity, they largely are naturally occurring, though they can be human-caused. Fugitive methane is methane that freely is escaping to the atmosphere from both natural settings and as a result of human activities.

U.S. Methane ‘Hot Spot’ Bigger than Expected Oct. 9, 2014: One small “hot spot” in the U.S. Southwest is responsible for producing the largest concentration of the greenhouse gas methane seen over the United States – more than triple the standard ground-based estimate — according to a new study of satellite data by scientists at NASA and the University of Michigan.
Methane is very efficient at trapping heat in the atmosphere and, like carbon dioxide, it contributes to global warming. The hot spot, near the Four Corners intersection of Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico and Utah, covers only about 2,500 square miles (6,500 square kilometers), or half the size of Connecticut.

Bayou Corne sinkhole evacuation reduced from mandatory to voluntary for just 2 of 159 homes Dec 04, 2014 In other areas, Boudreaux said wells are still venting 17,0000 cubic feet of gas a day, and most residents aren’t hanging around to find out when the gas will be depleted.”The community is starting to become a ghost town,” Boudreaux said.

Officials change part of evacuation area near sinkhole from mandatory to voluntary Dec 04, 2014 Parish and Texas Brine officials agree the situation is far from over. 3D seismic surveys show the sinkhole itself it beginning to slow and stabilize, but the recovery is focused on another danger; natural gas gathering underneath a nearby aquifer.

Growing concern over methane from ocean floor December 10, 2014 In a paper to appear in the publication Geophysical Research Letters, University of Washington oceanographers Evan Solomon, Susan Hautala, Paul Johnson and others are trying to measure just how much methane is emitting off the ocean floor just off the coast of Washington state. Their estimate is that just one year of methane is comparable to the amount of natural gas emitted during the 2010 Deepwater Horizon well blowout in 2010, also known as the BP oil spill.

Methane in the Earth’s atmosphere is an important greenhouse gas with a global warming potential of 25 over a 100-year period. This means that a methane emission will have 25 times the impact on temperature of a carbon dioxide emission of the same mass over the following 100 years. Methane has a large effect for a brief period (a net lifetime of 8.4 years in the atmosphere), whereas carbon dioxide has a small effect for a long period (over 100 years).

Methane, a “greenhouse” gas, is 10 times more effective than carbon dioxide in causing climate warming. Methane bound in hydrates amounts to approximately 3,000 times the volume of methane in the atmosphere. There is insufficient information to judge what geological processes might most affect the stability of hydrates in sediments and the possible release of methane into the atmosphere. Methane released as a result of landslides caused by a sea-level fall would warm the Earth, as would methane released from gas hydrates in Arctic sediments as they become warmed during a sea-level rise. This global warming might counteract cooling trends and thereby stabilize climatic fluctuation, or it could exacerbate climatic warming and thereby destabilize the climate.

Methane clathrate (CH4•5.75H2O), also called methane hydrate, hydromethane, methane ice, fire ice, natural gas hydrate, or gas hydrate, is a solid clathrate compound (more specifically, a clathrate hydrate) in which a large amount of methane is trapped within a crystal structure of water, forming a solid similar to ice.[1][2] Originally thought to occur only in the outer regions of the Solar System, where temperatures are low and water ice is common, significant deposits of methane clathrate have been found under sediments on the ocean floors of the Earth.[3]

Carbon dioxide The environmental effects of carbon dioxide are of significant interest. Carbon dioxide is an important greenhouse gas, warming the Earth’s surface to a higher temperature by reducing outward radiation. Atmospheric carbon dioxide is the primary source of carbon in life on Earth and its concentration in Earth’s pre-industrial atmosphere since late in the Precambrian eon has been regulated by photosynthetic organisms. Burning of carbon-based fuels since the industrial revolution has rapidly increased concentrations of atmospheric carbon dioxide, increasing the rate of global warming and causing anthropogenic climate change. It is also a major source of ocean acidification since it dissolves in water to form carbonic acid,[5] which is a weak acid as its ionization in water is incomplete.

Security stand near a teddy polar bear displayed to bring attention to a news conference by the Arctic Methane Emergency Group at the venue of the U.N. Climate Change Conference COP 20 in Lima December 4, 2014. The two-week long United Nations climate summit opened on December 1 in Lima, with experts and analysts from around the world gathering to discuss melting glaciers and extreme weather patterns. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo (PERU – Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT)

A man walks past a teddy polar bear displayed to bring attention to a news conference by the Arctic Methane Emergency Group at the venue of the U.N. Climate Change Conference COP 20 in Lima December 4, 2014. The two-week long United Nations climate summit opened on December 1 in Lima, with experts and analysts from around the world gathering to discuss melting glaciers and extreme weather patterns. REUTERS/ Mariana Bazo (PERU – Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT)

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Of the Pompei Valley in Huaraz, Peru Glaciers

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The glacier Huascaran is seen in Huaraz, Peru, Wednesday, Dec. 3, 2014. Peru’s glaciers have lost more one-fifth of their mass in just three decades, and the 70 percent Peru’s 30 million people who inhabit the country’s Pacific coastal desert, depend on glacial runoff for hydropower and to irrigate crops, meaning their electricity and long-term food security could also be in peril. Higher alpine temperatures are killing off plant and animal species in cloud forests and scientists predict Pacific fisheries will suffer. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

AP10ThingsToSee – Members of the glaciology unit of Peru’s national water authority walk on the Pastoruri glacier in Huaraz, Peru, Thursday, Dec. 4, 2014. The glaciology unit is studying the measurement of ice thickness. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

The Contrayerba glacier is seen in the Huascaran National Park in Huaraz, Peru, Wednesday, Dec. 3, 2014. Peru’s glaciers have lost more one-fifth of their mass in just three decades, and the 70 percent Peru’s 30 million people who inhabit the country’s Pacific coastal desert, depend on glacial runoff for hydropower and to irrigate crops, meaning their electricity and long-term food security could also be in peril. Higher alpine temperatures are killing off plant and animal species in cloud forests and scientists predict Pacific fisheries will suffer. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

The glacier Contrayerba is seen in the Huascaran National Park in Huaraz, Peru, Wednesday, Dec. 3, 2014. Peru’s glaciers have lost more one-fifth of their mass in just three decades, and the 70 percent Peru’s 30 million people who inhabit the country’s Pacific coastal desert, depend on glacial runoff for hydropower and to irrigate crops, meaning their electricity and long-term food security could also be in peril. Higher alpine temperatures are killing off plant and animal species in cloud forests and scientists predict Pacific fisheries will suffer. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

Members of the glaciology unit of Peru’s national water authority walk towards the Pastoruri glacier in Huaraz, Peru, Thursday, Dec. 4, 2014. The glaciology unit is studying the measurement of ice thickness. According to Alejo Cochachin, coordinator of the glaciology unit, the Pastoruri glacier retreated 576 meters between 1980 and 2014. Peru’s glaciers have lost more one-fifth of their mass in just three decades, and the 70 percent Peru’s 30 million people who inhabit the country’s Pacific coastal desert, depend on glacial runoff for hydropower and to irrigate crops, meaning their electricity and long-term food security could also be in peril. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

A member of the glaciology unit of Peru’s national water authority walks next to Pastoruri glacier after measuring its ice thickness, in Huaraz, Peru, Thursday, Dec. 4, 2014. According to Alejo Cochachin, coordinator of the glaciology unit, the Pastoruri glacier retreated 576 meters between 1980 and 2014. Peru’s glaciers have lost more one-fifth of their mass in just three decades, and the 70 percent Peru’s 30 million people who inhabit the country’s Pacific coastal desert, depend on glacial runoff for hydropower and to irrigate crops, meaning their electricity and long-term food security could also be in peril. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

Melting blocks of ice float near the Pastoruri glacier in Huaraz, Peru, Thursday, Dec. 4, 2014. According to Alejo Cochachin, coordinator of the glaciology unit, the Pastoruri glacier retreated 576 meters between 1980 and 2014. Peru’s glaciers have lost more one-fifth of their mass in just three decades, and the 70 percent Peru’s 30 million people who inhabit the country’s Pacific coastal desert, depend on glacial runoff for hydropower and to irrigate crops, meaning their electricity and long-term food security could also be in peril. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

The Vallunaraju mountain stands high in the Andes, early morning in Huaraz, Peru, Wednesday, Dec. 3, 2014. Peru’s glaciers have lost more one-fifth of their mass in just three decades, and the 70 percent Peru’s 30 million people who inhabit the country’s Pacific coastal desert, depend on glacial runoff for hydropower and to irrigate crops, meaning their electricity and long-term food security could also be in peril. Higher alpine temperatures are killing off plant and animal species in cloud forests and scientists predict Pacific fisheries will suffer. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

Rain drops illuminated by the sun, fall over Pompei valley in Huaraz, Peru, Wednesday, Dec. 3, 2014. Peru’s glaciers have lost more one-fifth of their mass in just three decades, and the 70 percent Peru’s 30 million people who inhabit the country’s Pacific coastal desert, depend on glacial runoff for hydropower and to irrigate crops, meaning their electricity and long-term food security could also be in peril. Higher alpine temperatures are killing off plant and animal species in cloud forests and scientists predict Pacific fisheries will suffer. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

A road winds its way through Pompei valley in Huaraz, Peru, Wednesday, Dec. 3, 2014. Peru’s glaciers have lost more one-fifth of their mass in just three decades, and the 70 percent Peru’s 30 million people who inhabit the country’s Pacific coastal desert, depend on glacial runoff for hydropower and to irrigate crops, meaning their electricity and long-term food security could also be in peril. Higher alpine temperatures are killing off plant and animal species in cloud forests and scientists predict Pacific fisheries will suffer. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

The geoglyph of the condor is seen from a plane in Nazca, Peru, Monday, Dec. 8, 2014. Greenpeace activists from Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Spain, Germany, Italy and Austria displayed the message, “Time for Change: The Future is Renewable,” which can be viewed from the sky next to the hummingbird geoglyph, during the climate talks in Peru, to honor the Nazca people, whose ancient geoglyphs are one of the cultural landmarks of Peru. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

The geoglyph of the austronaut is seen from a plane in Nazca, Peru, Monday, Dec. 8, 2014. Greenpeace activists from Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Spain, Germany, Italy and Austria displayed the message, “Time for Change: The Future is Renewable,” which can be viewed from the sky next to the hummingbird geoglyph, during the climate talks in Peru, to honor the Nazca people, whose ancient geoglyphs are one of the cultural landmarks of Peru. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

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Of the Western Washington White Sun

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Sun shines through trees still standing at the Windsor Park Apartments, Wednesday, Nov. 12, 2014, after a large tree fell overnight just to the side of one building, Wednesday, Nov. 12, 2014, in Auburn, Wash. Gusty frigid winds moved through the area overnight in Western Washington, knocking out power to tens of thousands of customers, blocking roads, and in some areas delaying the start of the school day. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren)

Ice forms on branches in the White River near R Street in Auburn, Wash., Wednesday, Nov. 12, 2014. Gusty frigid winds moved through the area overnight in Western Washington, knocking out power to tens of thousands of customers, blocking roads, and in some areas delaying the start of the school day. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren)

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Of the Turkish Kobani Frontlines

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Local media reports said Twelve Turkish nationalists detained after an attack on U.S. sailors in Istanbul were released on Thursday but could still face charges for causing insult and injury. The group assaulted the three sailors on a crowded street in Istanbul on Wednesday, shouting “Yankee go home”, throwing paint and trying to pull hoods over their heads, in an assault condemned by the United States. The Dogan News Agency said The group, members of the nationalist Turkish Youth Union, were told they faced possible charges of insult, injury and breaching laws on public protests in an Istanbul court before being released by the prosecutor. (WOCHit Screen Capture)

A Turkish army tank drives at sunset on a hill overlooking the Syrian city of Kobani, outside Suruc, on the Turkey-Syria border Wednesday, Nov. 19, 2014. Kobani, also known as Ayn Arab, and its surrounding areas, has been under assault by extremists of the Islamic State group since mid-September and is being defended by Kurdish fighters. (AP Photo/Vadim Ghirda)

Turkish army tanks manoeuvre near Turkish Kurds (not pictured) watching the Syrian town of Kobani from atop a hill near the Mursitpinar border crossing in the southeastern Turkish town of Suruc in Sanliurfa province November 18, 2014. Turkish Kurds were watching the fighting between Islamic State militants and Kurdish fighters in Kobani. REUTERS/Osman Orsal (TURKEY – Tags: POLITICS MILITARY CONFLICT)

A Turkish army tank manoeuvres near Turkish Kurds watching over the Syrian town of Kobani from atop a hill near Mursitpinar border crossing in the southeastern Turkish town of Suruc in Sanliurfa province November 19, 2014. REUTERS/Osman Orsal (TURKEY – Tags: POLITICS MILITARY CONFLICT)

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