Feb 23, 2013

Wild Solar Events - What's Going On?

Okay, we have "supernova" force shockwaves coming from Saturn which NASA says is due to "solar wind", (article and link below) implying a major reaction to forces from the Sun.  However, the data they are releasing shows that we are approaching a "solar minimum", (see ice age vid below) implying a surprising lack of solar action.  Meanwhile, the mainstream media is hyping sunspots that are rotating away from the Earth, meaning anything they might produce won't be coming our way.  Why the information misdirection?

The above post is info picked up from Youtube user TheUnitedKnowledge, who found that something seemed to indicate major solar interaction between the Earth and Sun beginning on Feb. 24, for the last two years.  Think about that.  Something major happened on the same day for the last two years.  The Sun is not on a 365 day cycle.  Only the Earth is.  This would point strongly (in my opinion) to a large object near (or in) our Solar System influencing our annual orbit.  We may know for sure on or soon after Feb. 24th if this is true. 

Whatever is happening, we can be sure NASA and the major media outlets won't be telling us the truth.  Their major miscalculations, perhaps intentional, on the Russian meteor strike have proven the uselessness of their press releases. 

Saturn's Shockwaves Reach Supernova Force


During a chance encounter with what appears to be an unusually strong blast of solar wind at Saturn, NASA's Cassini spacecraft detected particles being accelerated to ultra-high energies. This is similar to the acceleration that takes place around distant supernovas. "Cassini has essentially given us the capability of studying the nature of a supernova shock in situ in our own solar system, bridging the gap to distant high-energy astrophysical phenomena that are usually only studied remotely," said Adam Masters of the Institute of Space and Astronautical Science, Sagamihara, Japan.

Scientists are particularly interested in "quasi-parallel" shocks, where the magnetic field and the "forward"-facing direction of the shock are almost aligned, as may be found in supernova remnants. The new study, led by Masters describes the first detection of significant acceleration of electrons in a quasi-parallel shock at Saturn, coinciding with what may be the strongest shock ever encountered at the ringed planet.

Read more at - http://www.dailygalaxy.com/my_weblog/2013/02/saturns-shockwaves-reach-supernova-force.html