Sunday, February 26, 2012

021812.16.7—Message for Today: Watch for objects falling from the skies

One of the real threats we are noticing today is the nuclear armament that when cool heads don’t prevail, our world shall be heading into a great peril.  Having said this, I saw a vision of objects falling from our skies directly toward our waters—oceans.  This material suggests number of things to happen--could mean several events.  The only thing that bothers me is that, the visions included fighter planes in a war formation flying toward west from the east.  There are military ground forces as well wearing strange army uniforms, and their faces are pale white, and all of them wearing eyeglasses.  They are securing and protecting people’s houses.  This was the clear vision.
On the other hand, this material could suggest financial trouble on the way; more lives at risk; something could disrupt the Internet; or marine life could be in trouble.


Anonymous said...

Trooper, motorist: Mysterious object fell from sky

Associated Press – 4 hrs ago

LITCHFIELD, Conn. (AP) — Authorities in northwestern Connecticut say they didn't find anything after a state trooper and another person reported a large object falling out of the sky inLitchfield.

The Republican-American of Waterbury reports ( ) that a person driving in Litchfield at about 2 a.m. Tuesday reported that a green, glowing object the size of a whale fell from the sky and crashed into Bantam Lake. Officials say that at about the same time, a state trooper 10 miles away in Warren called dispatchers to report that something fell out of the sky and landed near Bantam or Morris.
Morris firefighters made several passes up and down the lake in a boat looking for a possible plane crash, but didn't find any debris.
Authorities called off the search, leaving the mystery unsolved.
Information from: Republican-American,

Anonymous said...

Rare Daytime Fireball Created by Minivan-Size Space Rock

By Tariq Malik, Managing Editor | – 10 hrs ago

A surprise space rock explosion that lit up the daytime sky over parts of California and Nevada this week was no tiny meteor. NASA scientists say the fireball was created by a minivan-size asteroid that triggered a loud sonic boom as it broke apart and streaked through Earth's atmosphere.

The fireball was spotted —and heard — on Sunday (April 22) when a space rock slammed into the Earth's atmosphere and ignited into a dazzling fireball at around 8 a.m. PDT. According to NASA's meteor expert Bill Cooke, the light show was created by the disintegration of a rock that weighed about 154,300 pounds (about 70 metric tons).

When the fireball broke apart, it released energy equivalent to a 5-kiloton explosion, Cooke explained. The powerful event was witnessed from as far north as Sacramento, Calif., and as far east as North Las Vegas, Nev.

A study by astronomer Elizabeth Silber, a scientist with the Meteor Group at the Western University of Canada in Ontario, found that the Sunday fireball likely exploded in the planet's upper atmosphere, high over California's Central Valley. Silber used sound detectors to map the location where the meteor exploded. [See an eyewitness photo of the fireball]

While daytime fireballs like Sunday's event are relatively rare, what makes this week's fireball even more unique is the apparent large size of the space rock that spawned it.

"Most meteors you see in the night's sky are the size of tiny stones or even grains of sand and their trail lasts all of a second or two," Don Yeomans, of NASA's Near-Earth Object Program Office at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif., said in a statement. "Fireballs you can see relatively easily in the daytime and are many times that size – anywhere from a baseball-sized object to something as big as a minivan."

But actually seeing a fireball in the daytime sky is a special skywatching treat, Yeomans said.
"An event of this size might happen about once a year," said Yeomans. "But most of them occur over the ocean or an uninhabited area, so getting to see one is something special."

And while Sunday's fireball occurred just after the peak of the annual mid-April Lyrid meteor shower, it was likely not a Lyrid meteor, according to Cooke, who leads NASA's Meteoroid Environments Office at the agency's Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Ala.

"[W]ithout a trajectory, I cannot rule out a Lyrid origin, but I think it likely that it was a background or sporadic meteor," Cooke said.