Monday, April 1, 2013

2013 - MAR - Complete Event List

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Full Hypothesis

Summary of Hypothesis

The seas, lakes and oceans are now pluming deadly hydrogen sulfide and suffocating methane. Hydrogen sulfide is a highly toxic water-soluble heavier-than-air gas and will accumulate in low-lying areas. Methane is slightly more buoyant than normal air and so will be all around, but will tend to contaminate our atmosphere from the top down. These gases are sickening and killing oxygen-using life all around the world, including human life, as our atmosphere is increasingly poisoned. Because both gases are highly flammable and because our entire civilization is built around fire and flammable fuels, this is leading to more fires and explosions. This is an extinction level event and will likely decimate both the biosphere and human population and it is debatable whether humankind can survive this event.


A. More fires and more explosions, especially along the coasts, but everywhere generally.
B. Many more animal die-offs, of all kinds, and especially oceanic species.
C. More multiples of people will be found dead in their homes, as if they'd dropped dead.
D. More corpses found in low-lying areas, all over the world.
E. More unusual vehicular accidents.
F. Improved unemployment numbers as people die off.

March 2013 saw numerous land subsidence events, including a man being swallowed alive in his sleep by a sinkhole in Seffner (Florida), the first of several sinkholes that have appeared in that area, a large chunk of Whidbey Island sloughing off into the sea, a man being sucked into a sinkhole at a golf course in Illinois, and many other land subsidence events, all documented in the Land Subsidence Events section, when I get that done.

And...I wondered if it would happen, and it finally did: the March event list is simply too large for Blogger to handle as one file, so I am forced to break it up into sections. Going forward, and starting with March 2013, each 'monthly event list' will actually be a top-level document that links to sub-documents for that month's events, one for fires/explosions, one for animal die-offs, and so on.

This change will actually make things easier for me, since I can post the monthly root document fairly quickly and then fill in the menu selections as I get each section done, so that the entire (often huge) amount of work doesn't have to be entirely complete before I can get at least some data available to people.

My apologies if this solution isn't ideal. Had I not bumped up against the size ceiling then I would have stuck with the everything-in-one-document plan, but ya do what ya gotta do.


  1. Could you possibly address the effect that hydrogen sulfide would have on computers, being attracted to hot copper as it is?

    1. I've seen a few computer rooms go up in flames, but not an incredibly alarming number. I've seen what seems to be a somewhat unusual number of fires blamed on 'overheated laptop' and those look suspicious, but still, not too many, so not too alarming. Some computer fires are probably buried and we don't hear about them. For example, in a lot of fires, they just say, 'It started in the rear bedroom' or something like that. Well, okay, and was there a computer in there, or did it start in an electrical outlet, or what? They rarely get that specific.

      All-in-all, it doesn't look too bad, nothing like the vehicle fires. Do they spray circuit boards with a coating? It could also be that the thickness of the wires is a factor, or whether it's AC or DC, or the voltage, and 12v DC thin wires aren't a big problem. There are no documented experiments along these lines, so information is scant.

      It looks like there are other things far more dangerous: standard 120v or 240v AC electrical wires, thick battery cables on vehicles, water heaters and ovens with pilot lights, gas-powered dryers and washing machines with pilot lights, and absorbent materials, and especially any of that stuff that gets exposed to outside air or which is located in basement areas. far, not so bad, as best I can tell.

  2. Thanks, JM, for the reply. I am not a "computer person" at all, so I don't know whether they coat circuit boards or not, but the question popped into my head as I was reading your blog, so I thought I might as well ask. And just to let you know, I think there is a lot of merit in your theory. So thanks again, and be well.

    1. Not a prob! I have questions myself, about many things. Doesn't cost a cent to ask questions. I wish I had all the answers, but alas, still puzzling things out myself as we go. Be safe!

  3. How are the subsistence reports related to increased levels of H2S and methane ?

    1. Some may not be. It's the ones along coasts that might be, and they're the ones I am watching most. Over the ages, methane clathrate deposits have formed along coasts. You can see that from the Worldwide Clathrate Maps on the menu on the right. And then erosion has occurred during that time, pushing soil over the top of some of these deposits. Then plants and animals moved in on top of that land, and then WE moved in and built cities on top of that land.

      So as those underground deposits melt away, they will transform from a kind of solid into gas (methane) and liquid (water). As that happens, the soil above may cave in, replacing the lost volume. That means land subsidence events. I have no idea how bad that could be. It may be that the Whidbey Island sloughing event was just the beginning and entire cities will end up sloughing off into the ocean. Or it could be just a huge annoyance. I suspect it'll tend more toward the cataclysmic side of things than mere annoyance, but time will tell.

    2. Also, there is a secondary effect that may cause subsidence events. Biogenic sulfide corrosion will be eating away at underground steel and concrete, especially that near water tables - like sewage lines, water pipes, foundations, that kind of thing. As sewer and water lines rupture, their outflow will often cause sinkhole events. These will be blamed on 'water main ruptures', and that will be true, but there will be MORE water mains rupturing because of biogenic sulfide corrosion.