Wednesday's post over at UrbanSurvival.com (Wednesday August 11, 2010 - Fed in the Box) included a host of reader emails describing what George Ure says best:
Taken individually, each of these reports seems to be explainable. But taken as a whole - plus the time and physical location slips - there's the outline of a new class of phenomenology. Seems to involve place, measure, and time in the very limited sense that we 'know' it.
The phenomena (dimension slips) seems like it may apply on any number of 'axes' of reality; height, width, breath, time/persistence. Yet, it's also subtle. Nevertheless, we may have caught a 'wave' here in the past week.
These stories struck me as extremely interesting for two reasons. One, this phenomenon is really weird and two, the synchronicity in the fact that I had just finished reading a National Geographic article entitled "Einstein and Beyond" (May 2005) -- that just might explain it this wave. Here is an excerpt:
… a prediction of general relativity ..., if confirmed, could open new insights into the cosmos: ripples in space-time called gravity waves. To detect them, physicists have built three giant sensors, in south-central Washington State, Louisiana, and south of Pisa, Italy. In each one, laser beams run up and down miles-long pipes to measure the slight stretching and squeezing of space-time expected if a gravity wave passes by.
By triangulating these measurements, scientists might trace gravity waves back to their sources. Only stunningly violent events could cause space-time to shudder -- a supernova, for example, or the titanic collision of two neutron stars or black holes. "If two black holes collided, gravity waves would be the only signals to come out," says Adalberto Giazotto, a scientist with the Pisa project.
The mighty jolt of cosmic birth probably also generated gravity waves, which would still be resonating through the cosmos. These remnant ripples could hold direct evidence of the fleeting moment when physicists believe all of nature's forces were unleashed. If so, Einstein's gravity waves could at last offer clues to something he tried and failed to develop: a "theory of everything." Physicists are still seeking such a theory -- a single explanation for both the large-scale force of gravity and the short-range forces inside the atom.
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Don't you just love it when one question leads to another?
What effect might such a gravity wave have on our sun?
Related: WARNING: Incoming CME
If any reader would venture to write 'The Gravity Wave - Sun Connection' (or submit a research paper on gravity waves) I would love to post it.
Related: The Sun - Earth Connection
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Gone Surfing -- (takes out my trusty [we'll see] tape measure) -- c