Mr. Khalilov, what is the nature of the unusual very low-pitched sounds reported by a great number of people in different parts of the planet since the summer of 2011?
Many call them “The Sound of the Apocalypse”. Information about that comes from all over the world: US, UK, Costa Rica, Russia, Czech Republic, Australia, etc.
We have analyzed records of these sounds and found that most of their spectrum lies within the infrasound range, i.e. is not audible to humans.
What people hear is only a small fraction of the actual power of these sounds. They are low-frequency acoustic emissions in the range between 20 and 100 Hz modulated by ultra-low infrasonic waves from 0.1 to 15 Hz.
In geophysics, they are called acoustic-gravity waves; they are formed in the upper atmosphere, at the atmosphere-ionosphere boundary in particular.
There can be quite a lot of causes why those waves are generated: earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, hurricanes, storms, tsunamis, etc.
However, the scale of the observed humming sound in terms of both the area covered and its power far exceeds those that can be generated by the above-mentioned phenomena.
In that case, what could be causing this humming in the sky?
In our opinion, the source of such powerful and immense manifestation of acoustic-gravity waves must be very large-scale energy processes.
These processes include powerful solar flares and huge energy flows generated by them, rushing towards Earth’s surface and destabilizing the magnetosphere, ionosphere and upper atmosphere.
Thus, the effects of powerful solar flares: the impact of shock waves in the solar wind, streams of corpuscles and bursts of electromagnetic radiation are the main causes of generation of acoustic-gravitation waves following increased solar activity.
Read the rest of the explanation HERE
University of California-Berkeley scientists have taken the first step in an attempt to decipher signals they believe could have been sent by aliens.
New research from the university’s Kepler team, a division of the Mountain View, Calif.-based Search for Extra Terrestrial Intelligence (SETI) project, suggests that certain radio signals picked up by the project’s telescope may have been transmitted by extraterrestrials.
“These signals look similar to what we think might be produced from an extraterrestrial technology,” researchers wrote on the project’s website Friday.
“They are narrow in frequency, much narrower than would be produced by any known astrophysical phenomena, and they drift in frequency with time, as we would expect because of the Doppler effect imposed by the relative motion of the transmitter and the receiving radio telescope.”
But scientists conducting the research were quick to point out that the signals could — and likely do — mean nothing.
“It’s not fair to say we’ve taken the very first step in finding extraterrestrials. I think it’s fair to say that we made some progress in the analysis of the new data,” said Andrew Siemion, a University of California-Berkeley Ph.D. candidate and lead researcher on the study.
Other astronomers also stressed that the signals detected could very well be telecommunications signals sent by a familiar species — us.
“They’re definitely picking up an intelligent species, but one that’s likely well known to us — ourselves,” said Dr. Seth Shostak, a SETI senior astronomer.
“This is very common. It would require quite a bit of follow-up to determine whether it’s E.T. or just AT&T.”
If you are looking for your own close encounter of the third kind, you can be trained to meet E.T. life forms in your dreams.
This is according to researchers at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). They claim that they can help people ‘seek out’ meetings with aliens in a half-dream state.
Volunteers underwent a series of mental exercises on waking, and of the 20 who took part, seven claimed to have seen aliens – from little green men to seven-foot-tall robots – as part of an out-of-body experience.
One volunteer, Craig, explained how he felt a floating sensation after falling asleep.
‘I told myself to go see aliens. The next scene I was near a mountain in a clearing with trees around it. There was a space ship. There were two aliens with helmets on. They also had a type of robot with them,’ he explained.
‘It was about seven ft tall and was silver in colour. The aliens did not appear to be friendly.’
However, lead researcher Michael Raduga said that the study proves that extra terrestrial experiences are merely a product of the human brain.
‘Alien contact is not indicative of the existence of otherworldly civilizations, but rather of a poorly studied state of consciousness that people fall into inadvertently,’ he said.
The first widely-reported alien abduction in the United States took place on September 19th 1961, in Portsmouth, New Hampshire.
A plaque was recently unveiled in the city to mark the 50th anniversary of Betty Hill’s otherworldly experience.
Scientists have finally identified the weird orange goo that appeared along the shore of a remote Alaska village.
They believe that the goo is in fact millions of microscopic eggs filled with fatty droplets.
But there is still a mystery as the officials with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said they don’t know for sure what species the eggs are, although they believe they are some kind of crustacean eggs or embryos.
In fact, the do not even know whether the eggs are toxic or not, or even why they suddenly appeared!
“We’ll probably find some clues, but we’ll likely never have a definitive answer on that,” NOAA spokeswoman Julie Speegle said.
This worries many of the 374 residents of Kivalina, an Inupiat Eskimo community located at the tip of an 8-mile barrier reef on Alaska’s northwest coast.
There’s been at least one report of dead minnows found in the lagoon of the village the night the eggs appeared last week.
Residents also are worried about the community’s dwindling reserves in village water tanks even though the orange mass has dissipated from the lagoon and Wulik River, said city administrator Janet Mitchell.
“It seems to be all gone,” she said. “But if they’re microscopic eggs, who’s to say they’re not still in the river?”
Samples are being sent to a NOAA laboratory in Charleston, S.C., for further analysis. The Alaska Department of Environmental Conservation also sent samples Monday to the Institute for Marine Science at the University of Alaska Fairbanks.