Written December 25, 2010
Looks like we may have the 1st 'without warning' sinking. Waves 3.5 meters high, then 4.5, then 5.5! High tidal waves blamed for this, and note how wave height is up up and up. http://poleshift.ning.com/profiles/blogs/december-17-start-of-new [and from another] http://www.met.gov.my/index.php? Strong Northeasterly winds of 40-50 kmph with waves up to 3.5 metres are expected to continue until Wednesday, 22 December 2010. [and from another] http://www.met.gov.my/index.php? Strong Northeasterly winds over 60 kmph with waves up to 5.5 metres are expected to continue until Wednesday, 22 December 2010. [and from another] Australia: Monster tide closes CityCat terminals [Dec 22] http://www.brisbanetimes.com.au/ Low-lying areas have been flooded this morning due to an extremely high tide in the already swollen Brisbane River. [and from another] Extreme Weather in New Zealand [Dec 21] http://hisz.rsoe.hu/alertmap/woalert_read.php? Strong winds buffeted Wellington, bringing down trees, trolleybus wires and lifting a trampoline.
There was clearly a storm, as high winds accompanied the high tides and high waves. But is there more to the story? Nancy has done some research and concluded
that there seemed to be no warning for the storm. It did not seem to be documented as a cyclone nor tropical storm, even after it occurred. We stated that sinking
in Indonesia would be covered by claims of high tides and storms, and this is an example though scant additional sinking occurred on this day. But more occurred.
The Pacific plates, which are, as we explained, not just one but four, compressed, acting as the trigger for the 7.4 quake in Japan. These compressing plates, one
plate sliding under another, force an adjustment in the water above, which disburses. Thus Australia at Brisbane experienced a high tide, and lands from the
Philippines through Indonesia experienced high waves and choppy water.
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