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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.
http://star.arm.ac.uk/preprints/2009/539.pdf

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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Astrophysicists: Crab Pulsar is Ultra-Powerful

Submitted by on April 12, 2012 – 12:34 amNo Comment

It amazes me how contradictory orthodox scientists can collectively be. When discussing the future of our planet, they typically regard their current understandings to be certainties that are set in stone. A good example is that we are not close enough to any potential supernova for harm to come to us. But that’s not fact, that’s an opinion based on a very short period of observations. So while I hear cosmic doomsday scenarios being dismissed all the time, I also come across many instances where scientists admit they have a lot to learn.

The pulsar at the centre of the famous Crab Nebula is a veritable bundle of energy. This was now confirmed by the two MAGIC  Telescopes on the Canary island of La Palma. They observed the pulsar in the very high energy gamma radiation from 25 up to 400 gigaelectronvolts (GeV), a region that was previously difficult to access with high energy instruments, and discovered that it actually emits pulses with the maximum measurable energy of up to 400 GeV – at least 50 to 100 times higher than theorists thought possible. These latest observations are difficult for astrophysicists to explain. “There must be processes behind this that are as yet unknown”, says Razmik Mirzoyan, project head at the Max Planck Institute for Physics.

So if they can be wrong about pulsars by a factor of 100, then surely they could also be wrong about the intensity or frequency of cosmic rays, solar storms, supernovas, comets and all the rest? If they could admit to uncertainties, then perhaps more people could prepare for the worst, rather than trusting the untrustworthy assurances of the experts.

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