´¯`•. May 19, 2017

One-Third of the Ships?


ANTHROPOGENIC SPACE WEATHER: Space weather can have a big effect on human society. Sometimes human society returns the favor. A new study entitled “Anthropogenic Space Weather” just published in Space Science Reviews outlines how human activity shapes the space around our planet. A prime example: Human radio transmissions form a bubble in space protecting us from “killer electrons.”

Co-author Phil Erickson of MIT’s Haystack Observatory explains: “As Van Allen discovered in the 1950s and 1960s, there are two radiation belts surrounding Earth with a ‘slot’ between them. Our research is focused on the the outer radiation belt, which contains electrons with energies of a million or more electron-volts. These ‘killer electrons’ have the potential to damage spacecraft, even causing permanent failures.”

During strong geomagnetic storms, the outer radiation belt expands, causing the killer electrons to approach Earth. But NASA’s Van Allen Probes, a pair of spacecraft sent to explore the radiation belts, found that something was stopping the particles from getting too close.

“The penetration of the outer belt stopped right at the same place as the edge of VLF strong transmissions from humans on the ground,” says Erickson. “These VLF transmissions penetrate seawater, so we use them to communicate with submarines. They also propagate upward along Earth’s magnetic field lines, forming a ‘bubble’ of VLF waves that reaches out to about 2.8 Earth-radii–the same spot where the ultra-relativistic electrons seem to stop.”

VLF radio waves clear the area of killer electrons “via a wave-particle gyro-resonance,” says Erickson. “Essentially, they are just the right frequency to scatter the particles into our atmosphere where their energy is safely absorbed.”

“Because powerful VLF transmitters have been operating since before the dawn of the Space Age, it is possible that we have never observed the radiation belts in their pristine, unperturbed state,” notes the team, which includes John Foster, a colleague of Erickson at MIT and a key leader of this research, along with Dan Baker at the University of Colorado Boulder.

Other anthropogenic effects on space weather include artificial radiation belts created by nuclear tests, high-frequency wave heating of the ionosphere, and cavities in Earth’s magnetotail formed by chemical release experiments. Download the complete paper here.

aNNa’S NoTe:  According to Revelation 8:9, athird part of the creatures which were in the sea, and had life, died; and the third part of the ships were destroyed“.  This is a vision John had of the end times that are to come.  I understand the creatures of the Pacific being wiped out by the Fukishima radiation, but I could never understand how a third part fo the ships could be destroyed.  But when I saw this article…!   The dawn of the Space Age was around 1957, when the first man (Russian) was launched into space.  Israel became a nation in 1947… only ten years earlier (ten being the number of earth, by the way).  So the first person leaving the earth ten years after that, is numerically (and also spiritually) ironic.

More, since the time of the return of the State of Israel, we haven’t had a time when we weren’t being protected from ‘killer rays’ by the VLF transmitters that are man-made.  They are how the submarines and other ships of the oceans communicate.  So what happens if something solar occurs to wipe out the VLF?  Well, hypothetically speaking, it would take out the submarine communication, wouldn’t it?  Considering the fact that submarines are considered far more effective marine military vessels, there are a LOT of them, out there.  At the moment, mostly in the Pacific – due to the tensions with North Korea and China. 

So could this be an explanation for the prophecy to come?  I can’t help but wonder…!  And not to jump to conclusions, but it’s 2017 – exactly sixty years since the dawn of the Space Age.  (Six is the number of fallen man/punishment and ten is the number of the earth).  I’m just sayin’ that there’s some irony to those numbers, too.


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