Author Topic: Evidence of the event that created the Sahara Desert  (Read 12099 times)


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Evidence of the event that created the Sahara Desert
« on: July 24, 2010, 21:54:33 »
Evidence of the event that created the Sahara Desert

Kamil Crater Egypt with ejecta rays or EU discharge?

the Sahara Desert was a green and wet area until a few 1000 years ago. there is rock art and petroglyphs showing animals and water scenes. physcial evidence of human occupation in a much wetter climate in the area that is now the Sahara Desert has also been found. What event can cause such a massive area as the Sahara Desert to suddenly become a desert?

The sand and physical features in the area suggests an Electric Universe event/catastrophe occured to change the land forever. It may also have changed the energy (morphic field) of the land so that it could not produce water.

The continent of Africa and north africa does have massive "impact craters" that are EU formations, either EDM or a discharge event. A new or fresh crater, the Kamil Crater, has been found in the desert of Egypt. It is said to be new or fresh as it is in very pristine condition and not been covered up.

crater field near the Kamil Crater

Is the Kamil Crater in Egypts desert evidence or proof of the Electric Universe event that created or started the Sahara Desert? Is the Kamil Crater a small EU discharge or a plasma arc pitting event related to the massive craters in Africa? The Kamil Crater appears to have a crater field near to it.

Is there other evidence around the world of similar EU discharges/catastrophes at the same time?

Is the Kaali crater field, Saaremaa Island, Estonia also evidence of a world wide EU catastrophe event? The Kaali crater field is also a recent "impact crater" event, did they happen at the same time? The Kaali meteorite has local tales of destruction attached to it. It is also a small crater and not a massive one.

Egyptian desert glass found around the Kamil Crater

Folco and colleagues were particularly surprised to find that the newfound, bowl-shaped crater has a prominent splatter pattern of bedrock shot up by the original impact blast.

Known as ejecta rays, these features are more often seen on other planets and moons with thin atmospheres.

"During our field work we could see that some of the bedrock material ejected from the crater overlies prehistoric structures in the area," Folco said.

"We know from literature that the human occupation of this region ended about 5,000 years ago, with the onset of hyperarid conditions. Therefore we think that the impact occurred afterwards."
"Fresh" Crater Found in Egypt; Changes Impact Risk? |
« Last Edit: July 25, 2010, 19:40:12 by electrobleme »