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Search results for: geophysic* in all categories
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45 pages of results.
211. A Catastrophic Calendar [Books] [de Grazia books]
... land- covered . Then I turned my attention to the possible physics of a stable heaven that could have preceded the sky of today. Finally a model of it seemed possible, which is described in the next chapter. In respect to the lives of the gods, multitudinous findings of very recent physics, nuclear chemistry, geophysics, astrophysics, oceanographic and aerospace exploration have exposed an unstable basis of nature that is congenial to the catastrophic view point. These could be correlated with archaeological field work. In the chapters to come, many revolutionary natural events can be shown to have occurred during the periods following the Uranian and Lunarian ; but a heavy and primordial concentration ...
212. Ice Cores (Corrigenda) [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... .53" into "Ibid."which it cannot be, as notes 45 to 48 refer to the first installment in Kronos XII:1 . This second error then also confounds note 50. page 146, It's "Michel Maurette," not "Michael" same page, note 68. The last work cited is Journal of Geophysical Research Volume 88, not 68. I would appreciate it if you could run a corrective notice in the next issue. Sean Mewhinney ...
213. The Gaseous Complex [Books] [de Grazia books]
... vigorous radiation, dissociation of molecules, formation of hydrogen compounds, and ionization. In the heterosphere, atomic oxygen, helium and hydrogen are the abundant elements. Some of the helium and hydrogen is on its way into farther space, but is replaced, it is believed, to produce an equilibrium. However, Melvin Cook, a quantavolutionary geophysicist, has asked, "Where is the Earth's Radiogenic Helium?" . Cosmic-ray sources are alleged to generate helium at 3x10 9 g/year. The same amount is estimated to be generated from the uranium and thorium in rocks of the lithosphere. With an Earth age of 5x10 9 years, about 10 20 grams ...
214. Acknowledgments (Earth In Upheaval) [Velikovsky] [Velikovsky Earth in Upheaval]
... by the fact that since the scientific age no new animal species have been observed to emerge, I offer in the concluding chapters of this book (" Extinction" and "Cataclysmic Evolution") a radical solution of the problem. With Professor Richardson of the Illinois Institute of Technology I spent several days discussing a few problems in physics and geophysics. With no one do I share the responsibility for my work; to everyone who gave me a helpful hand while the atmosphere in academic circles was generally charged with animosity, I express here my gratitude. ...
215. In Northern China. Ch.5 Tidal Wave (Earth In Upheaval) [Velikovsky] [Velikovsky Earth in Upheaval]
... Ibid., p. 206. 7. J. S. Lee, The Geology of China, pp. 202, 368, 371. 8. Chamberlain in Man and Science, ed. Moulton, p. 92. 9. H. Pettersson, "Chronology of the Deep Ocean Bed," Tellus (Quarterly Journal Of Geophysics), I (1949). 10. See the section, "The Floor of the Seas." ...
216. The Floor Of The Seas. Ch.7 Deserts And Oceans (Earth In Upheaval) [Velikovsky] [Velikovsky Earth in Upheaval]
... that does not show scars of repeated upheavals. Notes. 1. Pettersson, in advance of the detailed report of the expedition, gave a popular account in an article entitled "Exploring the Ocean Floor," Scientific American, August 1950. 2.Pettersson, "Chronology of the Deep Ocean Bed," Tellus (Quarterly Journal of Geophysics), I, 1949. 3. Pettersson, Westward Ho with the Albatross (1953), pp. 149-50. 4. Pettersson, Scientific American, August 1950. 5. Pettersson, Westward Ho with the Albatross, p. 150. ...
217. Volcanoes, Earthquakes, Comets. Ch.9 Axis Shifted (Earth In Upheaval) [Velikovsky] [Velikovsky Earth in Upheaval]
... . E. Suess, The Face of the Earth (1904), 1, 17-18. 6. Chamberlin in The World and Man, ed. Moulton, p. 87. 7. Pliny, Natural History (Trans. Bostock and Riley, 1855), II, 86 8. Pettersson,. Tellus (Quarterly Journal of Geophysics), I (1949), 4. 9. See reference to the work of S. K. Vsehsviatsky in the Supplement to this volume. ...
218. Prologue: The Good Earth (Mankind in Amnesia) [Velikovsky]
... going through complete metamorphosis. From the fact that in a matter of merely ten thousand years man made the passage from the stage of unpolished stone (Paleolithic) all the way to the so-called Western civilisation of our day- and ten thousand years is but about one half of one millionth of the age of the Earth, as the modern geophysicists assess it- one must conclude that Nature, while destroying many, wished to create ever better conditions for at least some of those destined to survive as species. Learning of the perilous path man and his animal companions travelled in eons past to reach conditions felicitous for procreation and advance, one cannot but wonder again whether Providence planned and ...
219. Authors Preface [Books]
... we not ask ourselves how Lyell and Darwin would regard the evidence available today? Would they still cling to the same ideas as those they first codified in their remarkable works? Some will answer yes, others no. There is nowadays room for both views under the heading of Synthetism. The present author is not a specialist in geology, geophysics, astronomy, or nuclear physics. He has done field work in geology and archaeology, and is a mathematician. He does not question the correctness of the calculations made by scientists from well chosen initial hypotheses. He accepts results arrived by the use of wonderful modern technical methods, of experiments performed in previously known conditions. He only ...
220. An Unexplained Arctic Catastrophe – Part II: Some Unanswered Questions [Journals] [SIS Review]
... wave, or a displaced sea, deposit and mix untold millions of organic remains (both zoological and botanical) with boulders, finer detritus, ash and ice all across northern Asia and into western Alaska; and did this deposition, which appears to have been more or less simultaneous throughout the region of the permafrost, follow rapidly upon the geophysical creation of the depressions themselves? Only some rampant aqueous agency satisfactorily accounts for the consistently chaotic composition of the permafrost deposits throughout its observed extent. 3. The preceding questions highlight further problems. For example, despite being well within the overall permafrost deposition region', the New Siberian Islands  must have remained partly if not ...
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