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Search results for: geolog* in all categories
1682 results found.
169 pages of results.
341. The Advancement of Science [Books] [de Grazia books]
... late 70's Deg began using the term "quantavolution." Not only the increasing number of cosmic heretics, but also restless and probing scientists of the several large fields of geology, astronomy, biology, and the historical sciences had been publishing new materials in which global disasters figured, sometimes mentioning possible exoterrestrial causes, at other times remarking on ... be using some narrow and antiquated definition of science, or worse, using the term science for name-calling. ** * It is widely believed that all astronomers, all geologists, all physicist, all historians, and all archaeologists have for thirty years been close-minded to the arguments continually brought up by the cosmic heretics. This is not so ...
342. Pot Pourri [Journals] [SIS Review]
... . Although circumstantial, this suggests a neat linkage between the two cultures from opposite shores of the Atlantic. Whilst this Clovis-Solutrean link may be seized upon by adherents of the geologically implausible mid-Atlantic Atlantis' theory, the documentary used testimony of modern Eskimos/Inuits to demonstrate that early transatlantic voyages, using the southerly edges of the pack ice as ... (85 C) '. Although he mentions erosion on the continents, the emphasis is on incredible tsunamis and tearing up the bottom of the ocean. The Mirror quotes geologist Gary Byerly and mentions tidal waves which wiped clean the early continents' but also says it would have thrown up a thick layer of rock and dust, coating the ...
343. "As Above, So Below" Earthquakes, Volcanoes, and Straight-Line Phenomena [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... "dynamic model of the earth," ' as outlined by Hamilton [1978:13], Chief of the Office of Earthquake Studies in the U.S . Geological Survey: Material from the earth's hot interior rises beneath the oceanic mountain ranges and intrudes into the oceanic crust or extrudes onto its surface, thereby generating new crust. ... threat to all humankind, as Kelly and Dachille  and Gallant [1963, 1964] have long sought to alert us. In response to the latter's article geologist Dietz [1963:40] agreed: "I believe that geologists are indeed guilty of looking down all of the time, when sometimes we should be looking up ...
344. Thoth Vol VIII, No 1: Mar 15, 2004 [Journals] [Thoth]
... capsules" from the past it is a very recent past. They have had no time to weather. And the story they have to tell will not fit any conventional geological theory. The scattered rocks are not likely to be volcanic. Many will have suffered plasma heating and shock effects from a cosmic electric discharge. The holes in some ... NASA rover. It shows mostly sand-sized particles, but with a large number of apparently hollow spheres or tubes. Such grains were completely unexpected. But John Grotzinger, a geologist at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, says they closely resemble formations he has seen in soils in the southwestern deserts of the US. "There are little tubes that ...
345. Chaos and Creation by Alfred de Grazia [Books] [de Grazia books]
... science and scholarship. Every discipline is implicated in the theory of ancient catastrophes - psychology, sociology, linguistics, archaeology, biology, physics, chemistry, astronomy, and geology, together with their many subdivisions down to special and new sciences, such as plasma physics, dendrochronology, and mega-vitamin therapy [1 ]. It has something to ... may set a single clock of the ages ticking at four billion years ago, and introduce a great leap every million or hundred million years. As one of them, geologist Derek Ager, has concluded, "the history of any one part of the earth, like the life of a soldier, consists of long periods of boredom and ...
346. Conference: Earth Changes 2000 [Journals] [SIS Internet Digest]
... , and their two presentations were of considerable interest to those of us who are trying to gauge the antiquity of the Golden Age. Robert Schoch showed an openness to the geological consequences of the Electric Universe model, so it is gratifying that he will be at the Portland Conference where the relationship may be furthered. The author and physicist Paul ... of the Saturn model and the Electric universe which received a very positive response from the sponsors and the audience. John Brandenburg was keen to endorse the EU model. The geologist, Dr Robert Schoch, presented a professional geologists view of the water erosion found on the Sphinx. He has been collaborating with the well-known author, John Anthony West ...
347. Canyons and Channels [Books] [de Grazia books]
... three phases in the latest of holocene period of the past 14,000 years. "Nothing comparable" with the second phase river action, "ever now breaks the geologic calm," writes King. Then, with prescience of the concept of "collective amnesia," he adds that the idea of "catastrophism is therefore the survival ... and their tributaries by fractures, the Rhine, the Colorado, the Susquehanna, the Indus, the Congo and others. In decoding the natural history of river beds, geologists fighting the ghosts of catastrophism have refrained from extremes. M.G . Wolman and 3.P . Miller in 1960 essayed an analysis of the "Magnitude and ...
348. Book Reviews [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... Velikovskian approach to catastrophes. The author, a Russian geologist, rarely strays far from the orthodoxies of his western peers, although one is left with the impression that most geological work originated in the USSR. Nearly half the book is taken up with a consideration of the causes of volcanic eruptions, earthquakes, tsunamis, cyclones and hurricanes and ... , despite its title and a break with conformity in the second chapter, proves a disappointment to anyone hoping for a Velikovskian approach to catastrophes. The author, a Russian geologist, rarely strays far from the orthodoxies of his western peers, although one is left with the impression that most geological work originated in the USSR. Nearly half the ...
349. The science of meteoritics: Stones of Heaven [Books]
... craters, could strike our Earth. Consequently the study of meteorites was of interest only to astronomers, and it remained inconceivable that it could have any bearing on our planet's geological evolution. A large circular depression was known to exist in the desert of Arizona, not far from Canyon Diablo. Its name was Coon Butte or Canyon Diablo crater ... above the surrounding plain and is visible from a great distance. It was known that from time immemorial iron fragments of different sizes had been collected from around the crater. Geologists attributed the structure to a volcanic explosion, although it lies in a country where little evidence of volcanic activity was known. As early as 1894, the meteoritic character ...
350. Science's Unscientific Reception of Velikovsky [Articles]
... , or merely does not apply to the cause under consideration. If Mars had several near encounters with the earth less than 3000 years ago, would one expect to find geological evidence of this type described in"Worlds in Collision" could probably occur, such that most of the people on the earth could see Mars as a rather impressive ... best interest of science. Can a global catastrophe observed by mankind be expected to necessarily leave evidence to that effect on every square inch of the surface of the earth? Geologists claim that there is no world-wide evidence for catastrophes having occurred during the time of man. This is probably not the result of not having the data yet, nor ...
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