archiv~1: Re: SETI A Big Bang, but not......

Re: SETI A Big Bang, but not......

etrc ( (no email) )
Sat, 14 Nov 98 07:35:48 PST

G'Day Walt,I thorght you would like to know I saw a special on the 1908
Tunguska event and actual living people who wittnessed the whole event were
interviewed (1965) and the object was indeed a small fragment from a
comet.Leon ETRC

----------
> Hello Chris,
>
> Thank you for your comments.
>
> I have heard people who think 1908 Tunguska event was not a natural
> event, but the evidence shows that it was probably the result of
> bolide atmospheric explosion. This is what I believe. My interest
> here is the apparent influence of the Earth's magnetic field
> interaction with the meteor's plasma-corona which may have caused
> course change. There was supportive evidence by eyewitnesses
> description of the event. After reviewing the recorded seismic data
> and the barographic data I was wondering if such an event were to
> happen today would radios be able to detect any RF emission caused by
> the event. In my limited knowledgebase, I could see several possible
> sources of broad band energy emission. I know people are using
> forward scatter techniques for meteor detection, but that is radio
> reflection off the ionization, and is even used as another form of
> natural 'skip' for high frequency.
>
> What I was thinking was atmosphere electrostatic discharge or
> soil piezo-compression type thing.
>
> Thanks.
>
> Walt Williams, 98.11.11
> dfheli@pacificnet.net
>
> ------- Forwarded Message Follows -------
> Date: Tue, 10 Nov 1998 16:02:50 -0800 (PST)
> From: Chris Johnson <kris_johnson@yahoo.com>
> Subject: Re: SETI A Big Bang, but not what one may think
> To: Walt Williams <dfheli@pacificnet.net>, seti@sni.net
>
> Walt,
>
> My understanding of Tunguska is that it was a "natural" event. I
> would therefore assume that any RF noise it put out would not register
> as an artificial or structured signal.
>
> It might only be useful to another Civ's planet hunters as proof of a
> body in orbit around a distant star. ("Gee Sznorf, if a massive
> meteor fell into a sun, you wouldn't expect to see _this_...")
>
> ---Walt Williams <dfheli@pacificnet.net> wrote:
> >
> > All,
> >
> > In my other favorite list, the PSN-L, (participating there, I have
> > constructed a functioning long period horizontal seismograph +
> > electronics, <=20 seconds), there was an interesting post regarding
> > energy released in the 1908 Tunguska atmospheric explosion.
> >
> > I wonder would it have also have generated broad band RF spectra?
> > How?
> >
> > Any comments would be appreciated.
> >
> > See:
> >
> > http://www.orc.ru/~azorcord/page_dat.htm
> >
> >
> > Thank you.
> >
> > Walt Williams, 98.11.10
> > dfheli@pacificnet.net
> >
> >
> >
>
> ==
> .-[ Kris_J ]=--=< http://come.to/cjweb >=--=[ Kris_Johnson@yahoo.com
> ]=.
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