Re: Large animal extinctions: extinction-ex-astra

Timo Niroma (
13 Jul 1996 16:30:38 GMT

In article <31DF39D1.1378@IntNet.Net>, cyberguy <cyberguy@IntNet.Net> says:
>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.

Would you please tell your source.

I have never seen any official report, Russian or Western, that tells about any
nuclear explosion.

No one of the scientific investigators from Kulik in 1920s on and westerners in
1990s have found any radiation.

Trees near ground zeros fell like matches, trees far away were burnt on the
explosion side only and trees on ground zero only on their top.

The reason was the pressure vawe: it blowed of the needed oxygen for large areas.
Still a great part of the tundra were burnt.

No radiation or any anti-matter is needed to explain the Tunguska explosion. An
ordinary stony meteorite of about 70m with a speed of some 30 km/s is all that is
needed to explain all that happened.