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Earth Takes a Hit - Articles

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Earthfiles investigative reporter, Linda Moulton Howe discussed the continuing rumbling sounds in Windsor, Ontario; a retired Naval flight engineer's experiences in Antarctica that included the retrieval of 15 scientists after a 2-week-disappearance in 1994; a whistleblower who described seeing a photo of non-human construction inside a moon crater; and another whistleblower going on the record about the alterations of two different images.

First hour guest, former professor of climatology, Tim Ball, responded to a viral video of the jet stream crossing the equator.

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Earth Takes a Hit

Earth Takes a Hit

(3)From National Geographic Magazine(1):
"Based on real data, this computer animation shows the impact of a coronal mass ejection (CME) that hit Earth on January 10, 1997. It was the first CME to be tracked from the time of its eruption on the sun all the way to Earth. The storm arrives from the left. Colors represent shifting plasma densities as the billion-ton cloud of plasma strikes at about a million miles an hour, deforming Earth's protective magnetosphere. The indicator at bottom left shows the CME's magnetic field shifting to a southward orientation. This allowed it to connect with Earth's northward-flowing magnetic field and send about 1,400 gigawatts of energy into the upper atmosphere. A communications satellite was knocked out by the storm, but overall damage was minor. On the other hand, the auroras it created were awesome."
View Animation(2) (in Windows Media format)
Animation by Michael Wiltberger, High Altitude Observatory/National Center for Atmospheric Research, and Charles C. Goodrich, Boston University, Center for Integrated Space Weather Modeling

1. http://magma.nationalgeographic.com/ngm/0407/feature1/zoom6m.html
2. http://magma.nationalgeographic.com/ngm/0407/feature1/multimedia/ft1_vi_06.asx
3. http://magma.nationalgeographic.com/ngm/0407/feature1/multimedia/ft1_vi_06.asx

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