The Global Network connects together “ATROPATENA” international automatic digital earthquake prediction stations based on application of a physical principle never used before. It is an absolutely new geophysical tool which makes it possible to implement a constant three-dimensional monitoring of gravitational field variations. Three to seven days before a strong earthquake whose epicenter is more than 1000km away, ATROPATENA stations register some low-frequency gravitational signals and determine the direction towards the future earthquake’s epicenter. The operational experience of the first ATROPATENA station, functioning in Baku since 2007, shows that the station has been registering gravitational variations before strong earthquakes with an accuracy exceeding 90%. For the first time in the world practice, a precise statistical indicator for short-term earthquake prediction has been obtained. The physical principle of the ATROPATENA station is patented in Geneva.
Tornadoes tear through Dallas area
Date: 4.4.2012 13:14 | ArkNow favorites
The National Weather Service says tornadoes have touched down in the Dallas-Fort Worth area, and there are several reports of damage.
Exact Date Of Deluge Established By Scientists
Date: 2.4.2012 18:8 | ArkNow favorites
The increasing number of natural disasters worldwide has become the subject of much debate and forecasts among scientists. The last global catastrophic event on a planetary scale which humanity still remembers thanks to the Old Testament is the Flood. A fundamental book by famous scientists Victor Khain and Elchin Khalilov titled "Cyclicity of geodynamic processes: its possible nature" refers to amazing geological facts that reveal the exact date of the Flood. Below is quoted a small part of the section describing the geological interpretation of this event.
'Super Earths' Abound Nearby
Date: 2.4.2012 11:14 | ArkNow favorites
Tens of billions of small, rocky planets orbiting red dwarf stars inhabit the Milky Way, and dozens lie within 30 light-years of Earth, according to a new survey.