- Jan 1, 1970
Belba said:I'm not about the spend a century-and-three-quarters or so to read the
book, so perhaps my question about it is irrelevant, but here it is:
how can a relatively small part of the Earth, that in which the
epicenter occurs, often many miles below the surface, manage to affect
an atmospheric layer that is above both the weather layer
(troposphere) and the ozone layer/stratosphere/mesosphere without
simultaneously causing a signal of *some* sort that just about
everybody and their brother, in this highly instrumented and
electronified age, can pick up?
Just to make it clear that I don't actually believe these claims.
But one way would be for the signal to propogate as a low frequency
e-mwave until it hit the ionosphere where it can couple to ions. Our
radio antennae are not good at picking up frequencies below 50kHz. It
suggests that some of the whilster monitoring networks might also see
these things if they are there. My instinct is that the ionosphere is
often doign something interesting so coincidence cannot be ruled out.