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Another Expert Agrees With Dark Comet Theory

February 21, 2013 – 11:31 am | No Comment

Astronomer David Asher (from Armagh University) has agreed with Bill Napier and Janaki Wickramasinghe (Cardiff University) that “dark comets” are real and dangerous.
The following quotes are from a paper by Napier and Asher published in Astronomy & Geophysics.

We know that about one bright comet (of absolute magnitude as bright as 7, comparable to Halley’s Comet) arrives in the visibility zone (perihelion q<5AU, say) each year from the Oort cloud. It seems to be securely established that ~1–2% of these are captured into Halleytype (HT) orbits. The dynamical lifetime of a body in such an orbit can be estimated, from which the expected number of HT comets is perhaps ~3000. The actual number of active HT comets is ~25. This discrepancy of at least two powers of 10 in the expected impact rate from comets as deduced from this theoretical argument on the one hand, and observations on the other, is …

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Home » Comets

Lake Cuitzeo: Smoking Gun Crater for Comet Theory

Submitted by on March 12, 2012 – 12:06 pmOne Comment

Lake Cuitzeo is the second largest freshwater lake in Mexico. Located in Michoacán State, it is just north of Morelia city.

The idea that a comet caused a global catastrophe 13,000 years ago was popularized by the 2006 book The Cycles of Cosmic Catastrophes by Firestone, West and Warwick-Smith. The few mistakes that could be found in their evidence-filled book were seized upon by academics. Their evidence included spherules and nanodiamonds. On pages 223/224 they tell of a 3,400 pound meteorite  that was discovered wrapped in a ceremonial burial cloth. And they share an ancient Toltec/Aztec tale about a rain of meteorites that caused 25 years of darkness. It is suggested that they are referring to this very same event.

The scientists first reported their suspicions about the event in 2007. Now, they say, a new site in Central Mexico’s Lake Cuitzeo displays telltale signs of an impact, including melted rock formations called spherules and microscopic diamonds that could only have formed under extreme temperatures.

The researchers, led by Isabel Israde-Alcántara of Mexico’s Universidad Michoacana de San Nicólas de Hidalgo, published their findings online March 5 in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

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