Re: Large animal extinctions: extinction-ex-astra

Cheradenine Zakalwe (
Mon, 8 Jul 1996 22:15:54 +0100

In article <31DF39D1.1378@IntNet.Net>, cyberguy <cyberguy@IntNet.Net>
>I have done more than one research paper on Tunguska. I recommend the
>book And the Fire Came By as well. Sorry to have to tell you but the
>official Russian research concluded that it was a nuclear explosion.
>There were TWO over flights, and the first one changed direction away
>from populated areas. There was the inevitable mushroom cloud, and
>radiation, trees fried on one side only (Heroshima like charing) and
>right under ground zero only the tops of the trees were snapped off. This
>ONLY happens with nukes as far as we know. And of course it was not an
>anti matter meteor because of the hight of the final explosion. How big
>would a chunk of rock (anti rock?) have to be to survive a plunge through
>the atmosphere to something over a mile up? Just as they did in
>Heroshima, they triangulated the detonation point. Also, there were
>microscopic metal fragments in the soil - radiation pattern in the soil
>too. The guy the Ruskies sent to investigate Hero happened to have been
>on one of the original investigators sent to Tungusaka site. There was an
>additional investigation later. Sooo... all is not what it seems on this
>planet. The biggest cause of extinctions on this planet by observation is
>MAN. We have gone from caves to Space shuttles in 10,000 years. How many
>times can that happen in several billion years? Personally (and this is
>more or less in fun) I am waiting for someone to announce the finding of
>a coke bottle in a geological discontinuity - or some ancient beer can.
>After all, if you dig down under 7 8 9 mud hut 'civilizations' in the
>middle east, you find green glass - as in Trinitite.

You are either crazy, or this is a very good troll.