The Tunguska Event 16 replies

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suzukiltd

I'm too cool to Post

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7th November 2003

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#1 13 years ago

http://www.icr.org/research/sa/sa-r05.htm

For those of the that dont know read the link. Anyway, its not a big deal. I mean it must be normal for that to happen, and there's nothing wrong with it. :uhoh: Right stryker and schultz? Oh wait, I almost forgot. Its false, everything was made up by something with nothing better to do. :lol:

Anyway, ignore that and discuss what you think about it. No dumb comments like other threads " oh its fake, etc, etc, because its a fricking proven fact that it happened" unless your an idiot nonbeliever.

One more link: http://www.tmeg.com/artifacts/tunguska/tunguska.htm

and NO its NOT "BIASED" :lol:




[11PzG]matyast

[11PzG] clan leader

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5th October 2003

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#2 13 years ago

Sounds interesting....

There are a lot of interesting things on this planet that science cannot explain. People should start to live with that....it takes time to understand, so completely dismissing a theory is like providing ignorence....all theories can be interesting and may even be true. And seeing as humans are no Gods yet, I would say that there are things we will never understand, such as our own mind...




tusse

I want to be like Revenge

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14th March 2004

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#3 13 years ago

I'd go with the comet impact theory. Or an asteroid bounce on the atmosphere.




FireSphere

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13th February 2004

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#4 13 years ago

What's with the "mystery stuff" with you lately, Stealth3? There's probably an explanation to a lot of things. There's no explanation that is "unnatural" because everything is natural and real. But many of these strange events do not necessarily prompt any theory that is not provided for in rudimentary physics. But you seem to think they all prompt this sort of explanation.




NiteStryker

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24th April 2003

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#5 13 years ago

*Sigh* Stealth i swear one more of these " event" threads..... :cort:

Cept you actually hit on something REAL this time. Good job :thumbsup:

What caused that massive explosion is still not known, but I suspect that it was an asteroid or comet. There is speculation that it could have been a microscopic black hole that crashed into the earth.




suzukiltd

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7th November 2003

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#6 13 years ago
asteroid or comet.

Lol thats all you could do? You know, they leave a crater, not put down all the trees in a perfect angle.




NiteStryker

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24th April 2003

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#7 13 years ago

Not if it reached a critical temperature and exploded in air...

what do u think it is?




Biggus Dickus VIP Member

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19th January 2004

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#8 13 years ago
The similarity between the Hiroshima A-bomb devastation and the mysterious Tunguska effects gave rise to the notion that the 1908 event was caused by a man-made nuclear bomb. The fictional writings of the Soviet author Alexander Kazantsev in 1946 were the first to pick up the idea which scientists later considered. A prominent Soviet scientist, Alexei Zolotov, after a 17-year investigation, expanded the nuclear explosion theory by supposing it was caused by the visit of an alien spacecraft

...Aliens attacked us!!! They used their udge nuclear potential in a desert called toundra and killed a lot of trees!!! :rolleyes:




Scientist Dr. Professor

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4th September 2004

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#9 13 years ago

Hmm... I seem to recall that I watched show where they proved an explosion in mid-air at the right angle would make a similar pattern that was noticed at Tunguska:

The curious effect of the Tunguska explosion on the trees near ground zero has been observed during tests of airburst nuclear weapons. The trees directly below the explosion are stripped as the blast wave moves vertically downward, while trees further away are felled because the blast wave is travelling closer to the horizontal when it reaches them. Soviet experiments performed in the mid-1960s, with model forests and small explosive charges slid downward on wires, produced butterfly-shaped blast patterns strikingly similar to the pattern found at the Tunguska site. The experiments suggested that the object had approached at an angle of roughly 30 degrees from the ground and 115 degrees from north, and exploded in mid-air.

I got that quote from: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tunguska_event#Meteorite_airburst




Μαjïç MushrøøM

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29th November 2003

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#10 13 years ago

Most interesting and intriguing this is...I would speculate, based on the evidence described, that was a meteor or a comet which penetrated the earth's atmosphere and when exploded very soon after, the majority of it's remenants disintegrating and vaporising as or before they struck the ground.




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