Author Topic: ?What Dont You See - rivers  (Read 17569 times)

electrobleme

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?What Dont You See - rivers
« on: May 22, 2010, 04:54:39 »
?What Dont You See - lichtenberg/lightning rivers or lichtenberg/lightning water?


?What Dont You See with rivers around the world but especially rivers and their valleys in mountain areas. Are rivers formed by water erosion or by by gEUlogy? Are river valleys the result of lichtenberg type discharges or by mega lightning strikes, the thunderbolts of the gods? Are they lichtenberg rivers or lightning rivers?

Or are river valleys caused by "lightning water" erosion or "lichtenberg water" erosion?

is the river there because of the valley or is the valley there because of the river?






more Electric Universe geology sites
gEUlogy.com
gEUlogy.com | articles index
** thunderbolts.info | Planetary Science
** thunderbolts TPOD | Earth Geology
EYE | gEUlogy and EU photographs

« Last Edit: May 22, 2010, 07:26:03 by electrobleme »

electrobleme

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electric EYEs - rivers
« Reply #1 on: May 22, 2010, 05:35:55 »
electric EYEs - rivers and mountain valleys - lichtenberg/lightning rivers or lichtenberg/lightning water erosion?



stockton lake and mark twain lake missouri (satellite images)


is the river there because of the valley or is the valley there because of the river?

the images are of man made lakes formed by the rivers being Dammed. the lakes now formed show the physical shape of the river valley and its sides. they look similar to a lightning strike or a variation of a Lichtenberg type pattern discharge.

if they were not caused by gEUlogy then how were they formed by "lightning water" erosion or "lichtenberg water" erosion? if they were formed by electric universe geology then was it either a lichtenberg discharge that created the shape or thunderbolts from the gods type lightning strikes?

these lakes are around the missouri/arkansas area. if the missouri and arkansas areas were formed by gEUlogy then there should be signs of the electric universe geology around there. mountains, rivers, minerals and strange or odd geology features. there should also be unusual or unexplanable things in a gravity universe.

within a couple of minutes of reading about the states of missouri and Arkansas you do indeed find out more than enough evidence for gEUlogy.



lake of the ozarks arkansas satellite image and map of beaver lake, ozarks, arkansas


it is unlikely that all the gEUlogy in the area was formed in one event or catastrophe or although some of the larger features could be the result of one period of EU activity (plasma discharge event). what attracted gEUlogy events to an area? was it what was already there or random discharges/hits? will it be the location for further gEUlogy? if the earth is electric, a form of gaia, in an electric universe then what gEUlogy is happening now?



is the river there because of the valley or is the valley there because of the river?


eastern himalayas mountains china satellite image


what came first? the river, the valley, the mountains, the ... ?



mount sinai egypt area (satellite images)


mount sinai in egypt is a very interesting area for geology but especially gEUlogy and "EUology" (plasma or electric universe mythology!)

how were these valleys formed amoungst those mountains? why are some valleys/rivers so straight yet others look like electric discharges?

are these yet another example of a (g)EUlogy to geology - are these more water gaps?


Did an Electric Universe god appear on mount sinai or was god the electric universe? are the events in the bible describing it from an Electric Universe bible point of view? can or does the bible describe the gEUlogy events that happened to mount sinai and the area, or, evidence that it is an electrical area that will attract gEUlogy events?





more Electric Universe geology sites
gEUlogy.com
gEUlogy.com | articles index
** thunderbolts.info | Planetary Science
** thunderbolts TPOD | Earth Geology
EYE | gEUlogy and EU photographs










« Last Edit: May 22, 2010, 07:26:24 by electrobleme »

electrobleme

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Arkansas gEUlogy and unconformities
« Reply #2 on: June 09, 2010, 17:24:11 »
Arkansas gEUlogy and unconformities



Arkansas geological map with strange diagonal unconformity

geology is full of unconformities. the only thing consistant about geology is that everything appears to be an unconformity, a surprise, a geology OOPA or OOPS. a good theory predicts or can explain without having to use lots of exceptions to the rules.

gEUlogy loves unconformities as they are found around areas that you would expect to find them in an Electric Universe.

should they not be called geology unconformities but geology uncomfortables?

geologists have done the hard break backing work for gEUlogy people as long as you ignore the idea of the names that they have used.

looking at the geology maps of Arkansas you can see lots of lichtenberg figure rivers, valleys etc. there is an even larger version of the Bedrock Geologic Map of Arkansas. If  Arkansas was an area for a strong gEUlogy event then you would expect to find unconformities and strange geology in the area and its surroundings.



Arkansas gEUlogy

I dont like to use wikipedia for facts because, as they have to admit, if wikipedia had been about then Galileo Galilei would not have been published by them and thank god wikipedia wasnt around during his time because

Quote
Galileo has been called the "father of modern observational astronomy,"[6]  the "father of modern physics,"  the "father of science,"  and "the Father of Modern Science."  Stephen Hawking says, "Galileo, perhaps more than any other single person, was responsible for the birth of modern science."

but wikipedia is good for geology in that it likes to mention the unconformities of a subject or area, especially geology.


Quote
Arkansas ... Its diverse geography ranges from the mountainous regions of the Ozarks  and the Ouachita Mountains, which make up the U.S. Interior Highlands, to the eastern lowlands along the Mississippi River.

Arkansas is a land of mountains and valleys, thick forests and fertile plains ... Further away from the river, in the southeast portion of the state, the Grand Prairie consists of a more undulating landscape.

The Delta region is bisected by an unusual geological formation known as Crowley's Ridge. A narrow band of rolling hills, Crowley's Ridge rises from 250 to 500 feet (150 m) above the surrounding alluvial plain and underlies many of the major towns of eastern Arkansas.

Arkansas is home to many caves, such as Blanchard Springs Caverns.

Arkansas is currently the only U.S. state in which diamonds are mined
Arkansas geology | wikipedia.org



Quote

The striking diagonal boundary across the heart of the state is the edge of the Mississippi Embayment, a wide trough in the North American craton where once, long ago, the continent tried to split ... The gray streaks crossing the embayment represent the recent sediments of (from left to right) the Red, Ouachita, Saline, Arkansas, and White rivers.

The Ouachita Mountains are actually part of the same foldbelt as the Appalachian range, separated from it by the Mississippi Embayment. Like the Appalachians, these rocks produce coal and natural gas as well as various metals. The southwestern corner of the state yields petroleum from its early Cenozoic strata. And just on the border of the embayment, a rare body of lamproite (the largest of the red spots) is the only diamond-producing locality in the United States, open for public digging as Crater of Diamonds State Park.
Arkansas Geologic Map | geology.about.com



electrobleme

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Arkansas gEUlogy - Crowley's Ridge unconformity
« Reply #3 on: June 09, 2010, 19:06:46 »

Arkansas gEUlogy - Crowley's Ridge unconformity



Crowley's Ridge Arkansas


rolling hills are a special sign of gEUlogy activity and the crescent shape of Crowley's Ridge Arkansas makes glacial factors unlikely (if they ever did shape the landscape). But is Crowley's Ridge unique in its form? Although Crowley's Ridge might be very rare in its supposed geology type how many valleys floors are there with bumps, hills, lines in the middle? how many valleys have a lake with an island in the middle of it? and how many craters have a spire or bump in them?



roche moutonne island in a lake or gEUlogy?


nearly everyone on earth with access to electricity would have seen 1 example of an unconformity ridge hill in the middle of a flat valley floor and a spectacular example it is, especially in the flesh. Edoras from Lord of the Rings or as it is known locally in New Zealand, Mount Sunday. The formation type of Edoras is called a Roche Moutonnée but was it formed by glaciers?



Mount Sunday (Edoras) Roche Moutonnée or EU ridge hill?


Quote
Named for the earliest settler in the area, Crowley's Ridge is one of only two such formations in the world, and the Crowley's Ridge Parkway allows you to experience it firsthand. This unique, crescent-shaped ridge rises 100 to 250 feet above the flat delta lands that surround it and boasts plants found nowhere else, along with many beautiful native wildflowers and cacti.

Natural Qualities of Crowley's Ridge Parkway

The natural intrinsic qualities found along this byway are unique to the Crowley's Ridge geographic formation. Simply stated, this ridge is the only known erosional remnant in North America. This narrow ribbon of land, some 200 miles in length, was formed during the tremendous erosional action of the Pleistocene Period. The Mississippi and Ohio Rivers formed huge glacial sluiceways that altered the face of the landscape. An amazing sliver of erosional remnant survived, with elevations up to 200 feet above the delta topography.
Arkansas Scenic Drives: Crowley's Ridge Parkway | adventure.howstuffworks.com



Quote


Crowley's Ridge (also Crowleys Ridge) is an unusual geological formation that rises 250 to 550 feet (170 m) above the alluvial plain of the Mississippi embayment in a 150-mile (240 km) line from southeastern Missouri  to the Mississippi River near Helena, Arkansas. It is the most prominent feature in the Mississippi Alluvial Plain between Cape Girardeau, Missouri and the Gulf of Mexico. This narrow rolling hill region rising above the flat plain is the sixth, and smallest, natural division of the state of Arkansas. Most of the major cities of the Arkansas Delta region lie along Crowley's Ridge.

Composition and origin

The ridge is primarily composed of sediment as loess. The contrasts greatly with the flat table land around it and with the black soil that makes up the delta. It varies from half a mile to 12 miles (19 km) wide and reaches an elevation of 550 feet (170 m) near its northern extremity. The formation is generally thought to have originally been an island between the Mississippi River and Ohio River that became a long low hilly ridge after the rivers changed course millions of years ago. Recent research, however, questions the fluvial origin. There is evidence that the area's elevation has increased over the years, suggesting that uplift took place and is still taking place. This alternative explanation posits a link between the ridge and the nearby New Madrid Seismic Zone.

Soils and vegetation

The flora and fauna of the ridge seem more closely related to the Tennessee hills to the east than to the Ozark Mountains to the west. This unique habitat has resulted in the establishment of several state and city parks, a national forest, recreational lakes, and the nation's newest scenic byway, the Crowley's Ridge Parkway.


Fossils

This region adjacent to the ridge is covered with thick deltaic soils and few fossils are found except in gravel pits. These pits sometimes reveal the teeth of large mastodons, mammoths and horses which roamed the continent as recently as 10,000 years ago. Crowley's Ridge contains important exposures of fossiliferous Tertiary sediments and contains the only documented Miocene exposures in the state. A silicified conifer stump weighing several tons was unearthed near Wittsburg, and many more were found around Piggott. Mastodon bones were found within the city limits of Helena at the southern end of the ridge. Near Forrest City, in the bed of Crow Creek, a deposit of oyster shells estimated to be nearly 7,000,000 cubic yards in size was discovered.

Crowley's Ridge






electrobleme

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Crowley's Ridge chert and flint stone tools
« Reply #4 on: August 15, 2010, 03:14:57 »

Crowley's Ridge chert and flint stone tools


Crowley's Ridge chert and flint stone tools