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Jerry - Asteroid that ruptured the Atlantic mantle to damage Atlantis

Mar 20, 2006 07:47 PM
by TimeStar

Jerry - To update you on the volcanic gases that Otto Muck believed could
have caused damage to the upper atmosphere during a massive volcanic
eruption, I looked up what the author said.  Since I had  brought up Muck's
hypothesis, I wanted to double check his statement.  You had 

"The incombustible gases of the freon type, liquefied under pressure in the
magma, adversely affected the ozone layer at a height of 20-30 miles (32-48
km)."  Among the volcanic gases he mentioned are "carbon dioxide and other
asphyxiating gases such as sulphurous vapors and hydrogen sulphide, hydrogen
chloride, ammonium chloride, chlorides of iron and copper, boric acid, and
cyanides.  Carbon dioxide, hydrogen sulphide, chloride and the other highly
volatile compounds are particularly dangerous because they spread over great
distances and their heat and poisonous constitution are then lethal to men
and animals."

Two enormous asteroid craters are in the Atlantic, and one of them is 4
miles wide.  This larger one ruptured the earth's mantle and started a chain
reaction that resulted in, according to Muck, Atlantis sinking.  Muck cites
events associated with Krakatoa to compare the worldwide effects of one
large volcanic eruption.  He does not mention the Tambora volcano, but the
very large of eruption of Tambora in 1815 caused as entire year of wintery
conditions with snow and ice in many parts of the world during 1816.    

Muck also cites Soviet scientific data, as any rational person would when
the situation is merited.  

Best regards,
Krsanna Duran

[Non-text portions of this message have been removed]

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