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Strange Things Around Seattle


*ALERT* Strange Things Around Seattle, WA! *ALERT*

by BeePeeOilDisaster on May 19, 2011

Lake Washington Eye Witness Report;

I was looking out the window at the lake noticing how unusually calm and still the water was when suddenly I noticed large, evenly spaced rings radiating across the lake, like dropping a rock in the water.

From our vantage point I could not see the source of what was causing it but it had to have been very large to create those large, perfectly spaced rings. There were no boats out on the lake, no jet ski's, no kayaks, no barges, nothing.

As the rings started to dissipate what looked like a raging river formed on the West side of the lake in a narrow swath cutting through the rings that had formed. Not like the wake of a boat where it fans out, just a long strip all the same width with a strong, tumultuous current running in a North to South direction.

The odd thing about it was that it didn't start at any one point, it just appeared all at once and definitely had a strong current moving in a Southern direction. As the rings dissipated and the "raging river" calmed on the North West side of the lake, all of a sudden the same thing appeared on North East side of the lake.

Again, it looked like a thin, even strip of water with a strong current moving in a southern direction. It appeared just as the other one had across the lake...


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  • Unitb166er#

    Unitb166er May 22, 2011 9:12:46 AM CEST

    Source:http://physicsworld.com/cws/article/news/21011Magnetic effects seen in waterDec 6, 2004Physicists in Japan have discovered that the melting point of water increases slightly in a strong magnetic field. Hideaki Inaba and colleagues at Chiba University found that it increases by 5.6 millikelvin for ordinary water in a field of 6 Tesla, and by 21.8 millikelvin for heavy water (J. Appl. Phys. 96 6127).Water has many unusual properties: it has relatively high melting and boiling points for a small molecule, and the liquid state can also be denser than the solid state. These properties are thought to arise from the 3D network of hydrogen bonds in the molecule.Recently, it was discovered that the near infrared spectrum and refractive index of water can be affected by a strong magnetic field. Some researchers have suggested that the magnetic field somehow strengthens hydrogen bonds, but the exact mechanism behind these results remains a mystery.Inaba and co-workers measured the melting temperatures of ordinary water and heavy water - in which the hydrogen atoms are replaced by deuterium - with a highly sensitive differential scanning calorimeter (DSC). The changes in the melting points observed with the DSC were proportional to the square of the magnetic field, and also about three orders of magnitude larger than those calculated using the so-called magneto-Clapeyron equation."Since water is diamagnetic, it should not be affected by a magnetic field," Inaba told PhysicsWeb. "We believe that the thermal motion of the partially charged atoms in the water gives rise to a Lorentz force when a magnetic field is applied. By suppressing the thermal motion, the Lorentz force makes the hydrogen bonds stronger, which could account for the increase in the melting points."The Chiba team now plans to investigate the effect of magnetic fields on phase transitions in other diamagnetic materials including gallium, indium, mercury and benzene.About the authorBelle Dumé is Science Writer at PhysicsWebYour Video reminded me of this article.....i hope this helps you!

  • Realorfake#
  • Realorfake#

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