Author Topic: Geoelectric plume of Yellowstone National Park. Shock.  (Read 15459 times)

electrobleme

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Geoelectric plume of Yellowstone National Park. Shock.
« on: April 13, 2011, 05:25:56 »
the "volcanic" plume under Yellowstone National Park is infact an electrical conductive pathway. Shock.


geoelectric plume showing electrical conductivity under Yellowstone National Park

Quote


The gigantic underground plume of hot and partly molten rock that feeds the world's largest super-volcano is even bigger than previously thought, according to a new study.

Scientists made the first large-scale picture of the electrical conductivity in the Yellowstone National Park plume and discovered that it appears larger than in earlier images made with earthquake waves.

Researcher Professor Robert Smith, from the University of Utah, said: 'It's a totally new and different way of imaging and looking at the volcanic roots of Yellowstone.'

.... In the new study, images of the Yellowstone plume's electrical conductivity - generated by molten silicate rocks and hot briny water mixed in partly molten rock - showed the conductive part of the plume dipping more gently, at an angle of perhaps 40 degrees to the west, and extending perhaps 400miles from east to west.

Professor Smith said the geoelectric and seismic images of the Yellowstone plume look different because 'we are imaging slightly different things'.

Seismic images highlight materials such as molten or partly molten rock that slow seismic waves, while the geoelectric image is sensitive to briny fluids that conduct electricity.

The study's co-author Professor Michael Zhdanov said: 'The plume is very conductive compared with the rock around it. It's close to seawater in conductivity.'

The lesser tilt of the geoelectric plume image raises the possibility that the seismically imaged plume, shaped somewhat like a tilted tornado, may be enveloped by a broader, underground sheath of partly molten rock and liquids, the researcher said.

'It's a bigger size in the geoelectric picture,' said Professor Smith. 'We can infer there are more fluids [than shown by seismic images].'

Despite the differences, he said, 'this body that conducts electricity is in about the same location with similar geometry as the seismically imaged Yellowstone plume'.

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-1375811/The-underground-plume-feeds-worlds-largest-super-volcano-BIGGER-scientists-thought.html


they then go on to mention a favourite topic and explanation for the unexplanable. something that is plainly very silly if you think about it for a moment and the world that we live in, the infamous hotspots. these are places on the earth where magma continues to poor out and up from the inner earth while whole continents slowly drift over the the top of them for millions if not billions of years. utterly silly but it has to be a fact because how else can it be explained?

or were there a series of EU discharges or strikes along these lines of hotspots, creating caldera eruptions , islands and other gEULogy events?

Quote
However, the new study said nothing about the chances of another cataclysmic caldera eruption at Yellowstone, which has produced three such catastrophes in the past two million years.

Almost 17 million years ago, the plume of hot and partly molten rock known as the Yellowstone hotspot first erupted near what is now the Oregon-Idaho-Nevada border.

As North America drifted slowly south-west over the hotspot, there were more than 140 gargantuan caldera eruptions – the largest kind of eruption known on Earth – along a north-east trending path that is now Idaho's Snake River Plain.

The hotspot finally reached Yellowstone about two million years ago, yielding three huge caldera eruptions about two million, 1.3million and 642,000 years ago.

Two of the eruptions blanketed half of North America with volcanic ash, producing 2,500 times and 1,000 times more ash, respectively, than the 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens in Washington state.

Smaller eruptions occurred at Yellowstone in between the big blasts and as recently as 70,000 years ago.

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-1375811/The-underground-plume-feeds-worlds-largest-super-volcano-BIGGER-scientists-thought.html


thunderbolts.info forum discussion on "Electric Volcanos"
« Last Edit: April 13, 2011, 14:44:57 by electrobleme »

electrobleme

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Yellowstone National Park - telluric current?
« Reply #1 on: April 14, 2011, 15:34:23 »

Quote
Yellowstone supervolcano fed by bigger plume

The 2009 images, using seismic waves, showed the plume of hot and molten rock dipping downward from Yellowstone at an angle of 60 degrees. This plume extended 240km (150mi) west-northwest to a point at least 660km (410mi) under the Montana-Idaho border.

This was as far as the seismic imaging could "see".

The new study, using electrical conductivity, can only see about 320km (200mi) below ground.

But it shows the conductive part of the plume dipping more gently, at an angle of perhaps 40 degrees to the west, and extending perhaps 640 km (400 miles) from east to west.

They may look different because the two techniques image slightly different things.

Seismic images highlight materials such as molten or partly molten rock that slow seismic waves, while the geoelectric technique displays briny fluids that conduct electricity.

Co-author Robert B Smith, who is also at University of Utah, said the plume was bigger in the geoelectric picture. He said it could be inferred that there were more fluids than shown by the seismic images.

Despite differences, he says, "this body that conducts electricity is in about the same location with similar geometry as the seismically imaged Yellowstone plume."

The more gentle tilt of the geoelectric plume could suggest that the hot region imaged by the seismic wave technique may be enveloped by a broader, underground envelope of partly molten rock and liquids, the researchers say.

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/science-environment-13061779

the differences in images seen by both methods could suggest a few things but they are more likely to show that the plume is acting like a natural wire, a sort of double layer sheath like, a birkeland current, a concentrated Telluric current.

The previous report mentioned it was like a tilted tornado and they are electric. It would be interesting if this is what a powerful Telluric current would do or could be shown to do. Slightly effect the rocks around it or have a more powerful concentrated core and a weaking outer layer

There is another example of something similar, a natural wire, it is the jet streams in the sky. these are plasma (energised gas) and they have a very fast and tight core with an outer layer that is much slower but wider.

Or the 2 different plumes seen could be parts of a natural electrical circuit in our Earth. After all it is an Electric Earth in an Electric Universe

« Last Edit: April 14, 2011, 22:00:24 by electrobleme »