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Archive for Space Exploration

The Cherlyabinsk Meteor, Thunderbolts, and Chemtrails

russian-meteor

If you are incredulous that a 10,000 ton asteroid could be rendered to dust before impact with the ground, you are not alone.

David Talbott of The Thunderbolts Project delivers a scholarly narration on the huge meteor that entered Earth’s atmosphere over Cherlyabinsk, Russia on 2/15/2013. The explosion of this large meteor over Russia caused hundreds of injuries and considerable damage to local buildings—the most destructive such event in more than 100 years. The explosion has also raised new questions pointing directly to the behavior of large meteors in the Electric Universe.

As a brief aside, certain segments of the video show the early morning Russian sky had been sprayed with long, persistent contrails that experienced observers might rather call “chemtrails”.

A flash of light more brilliant than the sun initiated a near total disintegration of the mammoth intruder from outer space.  Originally estimated to be 10 tons, infrasound data from numerous stations around the planet corrected the estimate up from 10 tons to a whopping  7,000 to 10,000 tons.  But despite the significant mass, the meteor was  disintegrated to pieces of gravel in under 30 seconds and while still airborne.   The original guess that the meteor crashed through the ice of a nearby lake was found to be false when divers investigated and found no evidence.

ussian-meteor-infrasound

One haunting telescopic video clip of the meteor’s explosive destruction reveals what appears to be a piloted craft intersecting the meteor’s descent at blinding speed.  Navigating to the far side, the craft appears to be responsible for the explosive demise of the meteor into smaller fragments.  In the age of photoshop and image manipulation we might dismiss this clip as a hoax except for one thing;  the explosion sent meteor fragments in only one direction and away from the alleged craft as one would expect if the meteor had been zapped with an energy weapon.  The alleged craft materialized from what appeared to be a “cloaked” state in order to blast the asteroid.  Following the blast it appears the craft re-entered and remained in a cloaked state.  But before disappearing, the craft emerged from behind the explosion and appeared to “wobble” slightly as if affected by the shock wave.

2012_DA14

NASA continues to claim the Cherlyabinsk Asteroid was unrelated to the highly anticipated asteroid 2012 DA14, which made a safe pass by Earth on the same day. At its closest to us, asteroid 2012 DA14 was within the orbit of the moon (which averages about a quarter million miles away), and closer than some high-orbiting communications satellites. Its closest point was about 17,200 miles (27,680 kilometers) away. The asteroid was not visible to the eye as it sped harmlessly past, but earthly cameras captured it, and millions watched online in real time.

 

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