Marine ELE Records c2022

Earth’s Extinction Level Events

Events transpire consistent with the energy signature taxonomy and often leave Perimeters in their wake, even on the Earth. The degree of influence across the entanglement gradient is a function of that energy signature within the Event Frame phase step. Taking these into holistic context the term ELE is a bit of a misnomer. After all the shooting stars we see in the sky at night hardly qualify.

Period or supereon Extinction Date
Quaternary Holocene extinction c. 10,000 BC – Ongoing
Quaternary extinction event 640,000, 74,000, and
13,000 years ago
Neogene Pliocene–Pleistocene boundary extinction 2 Ma
Middle Miocene disruption 14.5 Ma
Paleogene Eocene–Oligocene extinction event 33.9 Ma
Cretaceous Cretaceous–Paleogene extinction event 66 Ma
Cenomanian-Turonian boundary event 94 Ma
Aptian extinction 117 Ma
Jurassic End-Jurassic (Tithonian) extinction 145 Ma
Toarcian turnover 183 Ma
Triassic Triassic–Jurassic extinction event 201 Ma
Carnian Pluvial Event 230 Ma
Permian Permian–Triassic extinction event 252 Ma
End-Capitanian extinction event 260 Ma
Olson’s Extinction 270 Ma
Carboniferous Carboniferous rainforest collapse 305 Ma
Devonian Late Devonian extinction 375–360 Ma
Silurian Lau event 420 Ma
Mulde event 424 Ma
Ireviken event 428 Ma
Ordovician Ordovician–Silurian extinction events 450–440 Ma
Cambrian Cambrian–Ordovician extinction event 488 Ma
Dresbachian extinction event 502 Ma
End-Botomian extinction event 517 Ma
Precambrian End-Ediacaran extinction 542 Ma
Great Oxygenation Event 2400 Ma

Needed Systems Reviews

Our original systems review suggested and calls for a more comprehensive effort be performed across all philosophical domains of discourse and their constituent detail sets, but especially in the sciences. The frangibility of architectural mass was a surprising insight arising out these early efforts. Where that factor matters here is in how we consider impact dynamics, scattering mechanisms and other issues when we characterize such scenarios. Examples for strikes of these intensities are evident everywhere across the solar system, including the Earth.  Mode shifting these various events is no trivial matter and a great deal of work is and will be required to understand them properly. We need only point to C-2017 K2 to provide motivation for such a review.

Over geologic time our planet has had a number Extinction Level Events (ELEs) which provide for interesting study. Part of the point that article made were some of the clues suggesting we are losing water to space. The video below states over 1400 glaciers in Europe have lost half their volume in the last century. Those glaciers were on land and that water ran off into the oceans and seas. The question concerns how much the ocean levels rose over that same period of time and if those correlations do not match then where did that water go? The only possible answer is ‘to space’. When we look at Event Frames like that discussed in the article here on Proxima B for the interactions with Scholz’s Star the implications for both Perimeters and water replenishment mechanisms are clear. My conclusion at the moment is that the volume of water on Earth has not been static over long periods of time. That we lose water to space at some as yet undetermined rate. That the volume of water has been replenished with a frequency which allowed for life to persist (occasionally).

 

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Integrating scattering mechanisms being driven by Events across the energy signature taxonomy is considerably different than we have historically considered. How this may manifest itself forces us to reconsider past conclusions. For example, finding a whale skeleton where it should not be does not necessarily mean the ocean levels were high enough for it to swim there. It may have been thrown there or pushed there in a mega tsunami, both of which are Event driven scenarios. The point is that there are more than enough reasons from the original systems review to warrant and motivate a more comprehensive systems review into what it is we think we know and why. This means a potential reconsideration of evidence across many sciences. An array of reasons to conduct such a systems review now exist and ELEs are just one among many.

In your browser open the pages for Earth and its Perimeters in separate tabs. Then position those images in the same manner so that the Earth is centered on your display screen. Now, switch between tabs so that you can switch between no Perimeters displayed and them present. Do this several times until you can begin to understand how to see them when you look at the geography. Note that in these images we do not have 100% of the Perimeters turned on. What you are seeing there are examples. If we turned them all on you would not be able to see the examples we have so many in the database. What we know is that we have so many in so many strategic locations that the conclusions are exceedingly compelling. The point here is not to say necessarily these Perimeters caused ELEs because they may have occurred before life ever began. What is certain is that if life was here when they did occur it certainly would have cause major destruction.

How Old Our Planet Is

Did you know that rocks have a critical temperature and if they are above that benchmark it resets the clock on how old we think it is? Did you know that the rocks in the ocean basins are younger than the rocks on land? How can that be? The continents ride on huge slabs of granite called basement rocks. Those rocks thermodynamically insulate the continents from the interior heat of the planet. Consequently they cooled first and the ocean basin rocks being above the critical temperature did not have their clocks set until later. Consequently they appear younger than the ones that cooled first. Part of the point is that the Earth was here to do that cooling. The current number associated with the age of the planet is the point when that cooling took place, not how long the rocks have been here, it just that they were pretty hot before all that. How long were they here are part of the questions being asked.

SolREI Planetary Classification

The earliest moments of coalescence of what became our planet there was an epicenter and at some point it collapsed into hydrostatic equilibrium. SolREI classifies a planet as any object whose orbit is about its central star and has collapsed into hydrostatic equilibrium. We do not delineate one size over another (e.g. dwarf vs normal). We note the likely constituent materials and whether various layers within the body have also collapsed into hydrostatic equilibrium. Part of the issue being chased here is EMCS01: Concept 0091Entanglement Function Density per Unit Area at the various layer interfaces. When we consider the entanglement gradient these focus areas become of interest both in the emergent and convergent vectors because of what gets enabled as forces are concentrated within a given area. The cogent description of M5 suggests that as the function density per unit area increases so too are various fundamental forces overcome with gravity being the primary driver. Ultimately this set of contemplations results in being able to characterize the unified Universe Bang to Bang.

 

 

 

#ElegantReasonism #EmergenceModel #Unification #Perimeters #ELE #Event #EventFrame

McGowen

By Charles McGowen

Charles C McGowen is a strategic business consultant. He studied Aerospace Engineering at Auburn University '76-'78. IBM hired him early in '79 where he worked until 2003. He is now Chairman & CEO of SolREI, Inc. ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0003-2439-1707