(ORDO NEWS) — Astrophysicist Victor Klub and astronomer Bill Napier published a study called Space Winter, which presented an orbital analysis of several meteor showers that hit the Earth every year. Using sophisticated computer programs, they studied thousands of years of history, traced the orbits of comets, asteroids and meteor showers, and found something amazing.
Many meteor showers are associated with each other, such as the Taurids, Perseids, Piscids, and Orionids. In addition, some very large space objects are related: comets Encke and Rudnicki, asteroids Oljato, Hephaestus and about a hundred others. Each of these more than 100 cosmic bodies is at least half a mile in diameter (0.8 km) and several miles wide.
And what do they have in common? According to scientists, all these objects are descendants of one huge comet, which entered our system less than 20,000 years ago. Klub and Napier calculated that, given all the fragments scattered throughout our solar system, this comet must have been huge.
Given the subtle changes in the Earth’s orbit and “space debris,” Clube and Napier also calculated that the Earth crosses the densest part of the giant cometary belt every 2000 to 4000 years.
If you look at the chronology of climate change and anticipated global cataclysms, you can trace this pattern.
For example, levels of iridium, helium-3, nitrate, ammonium, and other key indicators rise and fall at the same time, forming noticeable peaks around 18000, 16000, 13000, 9000, 5000 and 2000 years ago. This interval between peaks every 2000-4000 years may indicate the “meeting” of the Earth with a mega-comet.
The earliest peaks represent the strongest collisions; since then, the “bombardments” have become weaker and weaker each time, since the remnants of the comet disintegrate into ever smaller fragments.
But the danger has not yet passed. Some of the remaining fragments are about one and a half kilometers in diameter, which is large enough to cause serious damage to our cities, the climate and the global economy.
And the time for a new meeting with this cloud of debris has already come …
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