will this happen again in uk

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PostThu Jul 14, 2011 11:33 am » by Truthseeker


the new mps running the show in the uk for the elite slugss from the underworld of the bilderberg clan want the uk to go more nuclear due to the fear of energy colapse in 2020 well fine as long as its safe well have we a safe nuclear power industry well ask japan and russia maybe not so why go ahead .
well as one uk mp stated who is running the show at this present time recons the uk will not have the same disater as japan so we are all ok or are we .
read this and say we are safe well i like the idea of sollar but the oil corporations own the solar corporations and have inflated the price of sollar energy ,wind is good .
but why are we on a island with massive waves all around the uk and we do not use wave power ,well we put wind mills in the sea whats up with wave turbines mr energy man it was once on tomorosworld a tv program once on uk tv saying in the 1970 the future energy would be wave power ,but then we found oil in the north sea and gas so wave became to expensive so they say .
so read this and ask why the uk is going nuclear and how safe are you near the sea.
A Huge Tsunami Hit Britain 400 Years Ago; A Mega-Tsunami Will Do it Soon



Adjust text size:

May 9th, 2007, 08:16 GMT| By Stefan Anitei






They did not even know what struck them, but a tsunami was what hit an England shore 400 years ago, bringing about the deadliest natural disaster in the British history.

The massive flood on January 30, 1607 went over the Bristol Channel (southwestern England), submerging over 190 square miles (500 square km) of land, causing 2,000 victims and by that time the cause of the disaster was a freak storm surge.
Still, researchers warn that U.K. remains vulnerable to another such disaster, even more deadly.

"It is certainly something that could happen again, and today the impact would be far worse," said study co-author Simon Haslett, a geologist at Britain's Bath Spa University.

"There is a real risk, and the U.K. should have a tsunami warning system."

The researchers detected proofs of their theory in gigantic boulders located along the Channel shore.

"We found boulders the size of small cars, stacked in chains like roof tiles. Transporting these boulders would require a prolonged current and couldn't be the work of a storm. We spotted also unusual erosion features in the channel's bedrock that can't be explained by wave erosion. These [features] were caused by whirlpools pulling up cobbles [round stones], which acted like a drill to erode doughnut-shaped depressions in the rock," Haslett explained.

Such patterns are the result of water between 33 and 197 ft (10-60 m) deep, unlikely to be the result of a storm surge.

Based on the wasted energy, the researchers found that the tsunami was 20 ft (6 m) tall at the channel's narrowest point and had a speed of 38.7-59.3 ft (11.8-18.1 m) per second. This matches the historical descriptions of "mighty hilles of water" and a wave that is "affirmed to have runne � with a swiftness so incredible, as that no gray-hounde could have escaped by running before them."

The cause could have been an underwater earthquake or landslide.

"An active fault zone lies off the coast of Ireland, and second-hand reports mention a tremor felt on the morning of January 30, 1607," Haslett said.

The Bristol Channel is believed to have suffered the most as the local patterns produced a magnification effect.

"The Bristol Channel gets very narrow at one point, which funnels the water and would have amplified the wave," Haslett said.

Kevin Horsburgh of the Proudman Oceanographic Laboratory in Liverpool still advocates the storm variant. He believes that the bedrock traits can be determined by the channel's strong currents.

"Bristol Channel has the second largest tide in the world and tidal currents of up to 8 m (26 ft) per second [26 feet a second], twice a day, every day," he said.

But he, too, agrees that tsunamis still represent an imminent risk.

The most recent tsunami recorded in British history is that following the Lisbon earthquake in 1755 that hit southwestern England.

A huge tsunami was found to have hit the Shetland Islands (Scotland) and eastern coast 8,000 years ago, due to a large underwater landslide off Norway. But a mega-tsunami is expected to occur on the Canary Islands.

"Our research has shown that the world's biggest active landslide is occurring on the flanks of Cumbre Vieja, a volcano on the Canary Island of La Palma," said Bill McGuire, director of the Benfield Hazard Research Center at University College London.

In case of an eruption, half of the island would slide into the Atlantic Ocean and the consequent tsunami would hit the East Coast of the US and large portions of Western European shore with waves up to 33 ft (10 m).

"One day this eruption will occur. It is a case of when, not if. About 2 % of tsunamis occur in the Atlantic Ocean, but this figure could become higher in the future. If global warming causes catastrophic melting of the Greenland ice sheet, then we can expect large landslides to occur from the glacial sediment sitting offshore," explained McGuire.
SO UK YOU DO GET THEM AND WHERE ARE THE UKS NUCLEAR POWER STATIONS OOOOPS PRIME MINISTER YOUR ENERGY MINISTER DOES NOT READ HISTORY .UK go for wave power and you will rule the waves once more or go nuclear and learn from japan what is the safest option .?
wave if your clever .
nuclear if your a sluggg.

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PostThu Jul 14, 2011 12:05 pm » by Nothingmatters


My god your written English is appalling. We are still living in the effects of the Chernobyl disaster already and the side effects are already amongst us, So as most European countries already have at least one or two nuclear power stations and if one of those has a problem you will notice the effects so what's the difference between having nuclear power stations here and 30 in say, France ? non really. What we should be campaigning for is complete global nuclear proliferation.

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PostFri Jul 15, 2011 12:57 am » by Truthseeker


radiation kills gramer is for the elite mankind learned to change letters into words ,the new age will rid man of the written word but for a thousand years or more the radiation willl stay and kill thousands and millions with a deadly ray invisable to the eye but so deadly it cares not who it kills if you can spell or not it will destroy you and make you ill so if a wave can do so much damage why not try to say no to nuclear power or one day your fingers will drop off from radiation .
so enjoy your my god gramer while your with god ask him why nuclear killed so many .

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PostFri Jul 15, 2011 1:11 am » by Flecktarn


truthseeker wrote:the new mps running the show in the uk for the elite slugss from the underworld of the bilderberg clan want the uk to go more nuclear due to the fear of energy colapse in 2020 well fine as long as its safe well have we a safe nuclear power industry well ask japan and russia maybe not so why go ahead .
well as one uk mp stated who is running the show at this present time recons the uk will not have the same disater as japan so we are all ok or are we .
read this and say we are safe well i like the idea of sollar but the oil corporations own the solar corporations and have inflated the price of sollar energy ,wind is good .
but why are we on a island with massive waves all around the uk and we do not use wave power ,well we put wind mills in the sea whats up with wave turbines mr energy man it was once on tomorosworld a tv program once on uk tv saying in the 1970 the future energy would be wave power ,but then we found oil in the north sea and gas so wave became to expensive so they say .
so read this and ask why the uk is going nuclear and how safe are you near the sea.
A Huge Tsunami Hit Britain 400 Years Ago; A Mega-Tsunami Will Do it Soon



Adjust text size:

May 9th, 2007, 08:16 GMT| By Stefan Anitei






They did not even know what struck them, but a tsunami was what hit an England shore 400 years ago, bringing about the deadliest natural disaster in the British history.

The massive flood on January 30, 1607 went over the Bristol Channel (southwestern England), submerging over 190 square miles (500 square km) of land, causing 2,000 victims and by that time the cause of the disaster was a freak storm surge.
Still, researchers warn that U.K. remains vulnerable to another such disaster, even more deadly.

"It is certainly something that could happen again, and today the impact would be far worse," said study co-author Simon Haslett, a geologist at Britain's Bath Spa University.

"There is a real risk, and the U.K. should have a tsunami warning system."

The researchers detected proofs of their theory in gigantic boulders located along the Channel shore.

"We found boulders the size of small cars, stacked in chains like roof tiles. Transporting these boulders would require a prolonged current and couldn't be the work of a storm. We spotted also unusual erosion features in the channel's bedrock that can't be explained by wave erosion. These [features] were caused by whirlpools pulling up cobbles [round stones], which acted like a drill to erode doughnut-shaped depressions in the rock," Haslett explained.

Such patterns are the result of water between 33 and 197 ft (10-60 m) deep, unlikely to be the result of a storm surge.

Based on the wasted energy, the researchers found that the tsunami was 20 ft (6 m) tall at the channel's narrowest point and had a speed of 38.7-59.3 ft (11.8-18.1 m) per second. This matches the historical descriptions of "mighty hilles of water" and a wave that is "affirmed to have runne � with a swiftness so incredible, as that no gray-hounde could have escaped by running before them."

The cause could have been an underwater earthquake or landslide.

"An active fault zone lies off the coast of Ireland, and second-hand reports mention a tremor felt on the morning of January 30, 1607," Haslett said.

The Bristol Channel is believed to have suffered the most as the local patterns produced a magnification effect.

"The Bristol Channel gets very narrow at one point, which funnels the water and would have amplified the wave," Haslett said.

Kevin Horsburgh of the Proudman Oceanographic Laboratory in Liverpool still advocates the storm variant. He believes that the bedrock traits can be determined by the channel's strong currents.

"Bristol Channel has the second largest tide in the world and tidal currents of up to 8 m (26 ft) per second [26 feet a second], twice a day, every day," he said.

But he, too, agrees that tsunamis still represent an imminent risk.

The most recent tsunami recorded in British history is that following the Lisbon earthquake in 1755 that hit southwestern England.

A huge tsunami was found to have hit the Shetland Islands (Scotland) and eastern coast 8,000 years ago, due to a large underwater landslide off Norway. But a mega-tsunami is expected to occur on the Canary Islands.

"Our research has shown that the world's biggest active landslide is occurring on the flanks of Cumbre Vieja, a volcano on the Canary Island of La Palma," said Bill McGuire, director of the Benfield Hazard Research Center at University College London.

In case of an eruption, half of the island would slide into the Atlantic Ocean and the consequent tsunami would hit the East Coast of the US and large portions of Western European shore with waves up to 33 ft (10 m).

"One day this eruption will occur. It is a case of when, not if. About 2 % of tsunamis occur in the Atlantic Ocean, but this figure could become higher in the future. If global warming causes catastrophic melting of the Greenland ice sheet, then we can expect large landslides to occur from the glacial sediment sitting offshore," explained McGuire.
SO UK YOU DO GET THEM AND WHERE ARE THE UKS NUCLEAR POWER STATIONS OOOOPS PRIME MINISTER YOUR ENERGY MINISTER DOES NOT READ HISTORY .UK go for wave power and you will rule the waves once more or go nuclear and learn from japan what is the safest option .?
wave if your clever .
nuclear if your a sluggg.

it would only take 1mtr of water over the high tide limit to flood Bristol city centre and to make matters worse Bristol lays in a valley so the force would be funnelled and further up the river Tewkesbury floods all the time so a tsunami would be devastating for the region we also have a nuclear power station in its path ,,, basically were screwed if it happens
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PostFri Jul 15, 2011 3:40 am » by Tgwusauk


It may happen again it may not, all about the odds isn't it, it is a bit like Liverpool fans saying "this is our year" odds are one year they maybe right, although which decade they will be right is open to debate lol

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PostFri Jul 15, 2011 3:49 am » by Mediasorcerer


nothingmatters wrote:My god your written English is appalling. We are still living in the effects of the Chernobyl disaster already and the side effects are already amongst us, So as most European countries already have at least one or two nuclear power stations and if one of those has a problem you will notice the effects so what's the difference between having nuclear power stations here and 30 in say, France ? non really. What we should be campaigning for is complete global nuclear proliferation.



ok,you go live in fukushima then,bet you wouldnt be saying that if you did.
with the power of soul,anything is possible
with the power of you,anything that you wanna do

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PostFri Jul 15, 2011 4:12 am » by Tgwusauk


Scrap all nuclear, oil, coal, gas power and give the people the technology they have had for 105 years, that doesn't require the need for any of the above, Tesla technology.
J.P Morgan to Tesla " nice invention but where is the meter?
Tesla "doesn't need a meter it is free energy"
J.P Morgan "well forget it then"



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