The second curiosity, following on from Antarctica – what’s under the ice cap? Part 1, comes from the lost squadron of Second World War.
Lockheed Lightnings were abandoned in Greenland in 1942. Fifty one years later Patrick Epps reclaimed them 250 feet under the ice cap! But this very feat revealed that the layers of ice were not annual, as is presumed by modern science.
Each layer was a reflection of ice melt boundaries after each storm. Ice core studies from GISP, Camp David, Vostok and all others, rely on the paradigm of one layer equals one year. All isotopic and chemical analysis assumes this fundamental delineation.
The revealing quote comes from expedition organiser Richard Epps. He puzzlingly remarked
Who told you one layer equals one year. We dug down through fifty years of time and found thousands of layers in 250 feet.
The Vostok ice sheet proposes an age of 250,000 years! Yet if we divide the total rings by the number of storm events the total age drops exponentially! Especially when eras such as the little ice age, with its chaotic scenarios, produced myriads of rampant weather events. Could the ice sheet be as little as 6,000 years old?
To add to this scenario, Charles Ginthenal in his paper on ice core evidence explained, that summer melt and the deposition of thousands of layers during chaotic eras totally falsify the year per layer paradigm on which this theory is built. He contends that ocean core and bore hole results contradict the ice core data. Staggering!
But if this is true then comes the bigger question!
How and under what conditions, was this recent Antarctic ice sheet formed? Even more fundamentally, was it the result of an ancient destruction? Petrified fossils may hold the clue. The classic interpretation that these fossils came from the Permian age is disputed by many revisionist geologists. New laboratory experiments are showing that fossilization is a rapid process under certain conditions. This concept has generally been ignored.
Could high voltage electricity either from within the earth or from cosmogenic effects such as comets, coronal mass ejections, planets in disturbed motion or nebulae from outside the universe be the rapid tool of petrifaction and fossilization. Normally what dies is quickly recycled biotically, unless some catastrophic geological intervention occurs. Judging by the agonizing positions of most fossils, the catastrophic intervention that petrifies is almost always connected to the cause of death.
At the bottom of ice sheets have been found flora. Does this suggest that Antarctica was covered by snow in one rapid event?
Was it a move from the tropics to ultra cold in a rapid event?
Certainly the snap frozen mammoths of Siberia suggest a similar worldwide event. From tropics to paralyzing cold with flora and fauna locked in death throes seems insurmountable evidence for a shift in the world axis!
Peter Mungo Jupp