Showing posts from October, 2018

Weather Weapons are Real, They Have a Treaty to Regulate Them

Weather Weapons are Real, They Have a Treaty to Regulate ThemOCTOBER 15, 20169 COMMENTS There is still a sizable portion of our society who cannot grasp the reality of weather-altering devices and technologies which have made us all unsure about which weather is real, and which ones are not. This poses a big problem for those who understand how these weather devices are being used, but want to inform the public about the impending danger of the draconian laws that have been legislated based on the false pretext of global warming. Surely, Al Gore’s Inconvenient Truth movie and his green energy companies continue making money for the guy, but when the lie became impossible enough to sustain, they have begun using the more generic term, i.e. climate change. Kilimanjaro Still Has Snow



Mars likely to have enough oxygen to support life: New Study Says

Paris (AFP) – Salty water just below the surface of Mars could hold enough oxygen to support the kind of microbial life that emerged and flourished on Earth billions of years ago, researchers reported Monday. In some locations, the amount of oxygen available could even keep alive a primitive, multicellular animal such as a sponge, they reported in the journal Nature Geosciences.   “We discovered that brines” — water with high concentrations of salt — “on Mars can contain enough oxygen for microbes to breathe,” said lead author Vlada Stamenkovic, a theoretical physicist at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in California.  “This fully revolutionizes our understanding of the potential for life on Mars, today and in the past,” he told AFP. Up to now, it had been assumed that the trace amounts of oxygen on Mars were insufficient to sustain even microbial life. “We never thought that oxygen could play a role for life on Mars due to its rarity in the atmosphere, about 0.14 percent,” Stamenkovic…

‘Extremely Dangerous’ Hurricane Willa Now Category 5 Off Mexico’s Pacific Coast

‘Extremely Dangerous’ Hurricane Willa Now Category 5 Off Mexico’s Pacific Coast Hurricane Willa has rapidly intensified into an “extremely dangerous” category five storm in the eastern Pacific, with computer models early Monday forecasting landfall on Mexico’s western coast between Mazatlan and Perto Vallarta in the next several days. According to The Washington Post, state governments of Sinaloa and Nayarit began preparing emergency shelters ahead of the life-threatening storm. The U.S. National Hurricane Center (NHC) warned early Monday morning that Willa could “produce life-threatening storm surge, wind, and rainfall over portions of southwestern and west-central Mexico beginning on Tuesday.”  Ed Vallee, a meteorologist at Vallee Wx Consulting, said Willa is a powerful category four hurricane, with winds similar to Hurricane Michael when it made landfall on the Florida panhandle Oct. 10. He warned the system will slam into southwestern and west-central Mexico region early this week,…


NASA has shared an image of a weird rectangle iceberg that appeared floating off the east coast of the Antarctic Peninsula, near the Larsen C ice shelf. The image was taken during an IceBridge flight—an airborne survey of the planet’s polar ice. The mission aims to provide a 3D view of the ice that makes up the Arctic and Antarctic, providing vital information on how it changes over time.
In an interview with LiveScience, NASA ice scientist Kelly Brunt explained how the rectangle iceberg formed: "We get two types of icebergs: We get the type that everyone can envision in their head that sank the Titanic, and they look like prisms or triangles at the surface and you know they have a crazy subsurface. And then you have what is called 'tabular icebergs.'" The latter, she said, split off the edges of ice shelves in the same way a fingernail that grows too long ends up cracking off. This is why they have sharp edges. Brunt did acknowledge that this particular iceberg was a “…

Watch: NASA releases 450,000 gallons of water in one minute

That's a lot of water. As a test of its "Ignition Overpressure Protection and Sound Suppression water deluge system," NASA on Oct. 15 released a deluge of water -- 450,000 gallons to be precise -- in just over one minute. The water goes up about 100 feet into the air. The system is used to reduce extreme heat and energy generated by a rocket launch, according to NASA. This test was at Kennedy Space Center's Launch Pad 39B in Florida in preparation for Exploration Mission-1, which is set to launch in June 2020. It will be the first uncrewed flight of the Space Launch System, a huge rocket arrangement NASA has worked on for years, set to be the most powerful booster ever built.
Watch the latest video at