Sunday, October 09, 2011

Bermuda Azores Canary Islands Triangle

Most recently seismic activity began to rattle under El Hierro the smallest of the Canary Islands. On Friday 7 October, 2011 a magnitude 4 quake hit the middle of the North Atlantic near the Azores Islands, Portugal. On Monday October 3, 2011 two magnitude 4.5 quakes rattled an area 130 km off Bermuda.

On Saturday 8 October, 2011 a magnitude 4.3 tremor was El Hierro's largest quake so far in a long series of seismic tremors to be detected around the Island.

If you draw a line from Canary Islands seismic activity to the Azores, then to Bermuda and back to El Hierro .. what kind of a triangle is that? Would you call that a "Scalene Triangle" .. I am not sure? Let's say it is a triangle. I have this theory that earthquake activity display triangular harmonics of any give size.

By "Triangular Harmonics" I mean that I don't believe that earthquakes are random events created by the smashing together of tectonic plates. The weakness of smashing or sliding tectonic plates theory is that the effect would not be location-restricted as claimed by scientists who propose this theory.

When you watch the daily seismic activity maps over a period of time, you start to realise that tectonic plate theory does not answer what you are seeing on those maps.

I see larger and smaller seismic [harmonic] triangulation events that probably reveal another hidden structure to the physical planet. In other words the physical structure of rock and earth is overlaid onto a precise mathematical geometrical structure. The underlying structure conducts energy / magnetism. On our 3D level volcanoes play a part in that essential structure.

On the opposite side of the Canary Islands one cannot ignore Sicily [Mount Etna] .. maybe triangular is the wrong word .. as the harmonic resonance is not flat but is a -hedron in nature. Tetrahedron, octahedron .. I mean the harmonic is not LINEAR and does not travel across the land or under the sea as a flat wave. The seismic harmonic is greater than the focal point of measured activity.

Geologists claim that Bermuda is a volcanic sea mountain that formed from the mid Atlantic ridge. The Bermuda Islands form the edge of a volcanic caldera. The archipelago of the Azores are composed of nine volcanic Islands. The Canary archipelago comprises seven main volcanic Islands.

Is it possible these three hot spots of recent activity are not isolated incidents unrelated to each other?

No one knows why the quakes under El Hierro are slowly increasing in magnitude. The concern would be not only that there may be a potential eruption from one of the volcanic vents on the island; but a large magnitude earthquake may potentially set of landslides. Of course, one has to take the Canary Islands as a whole. Although the Islands are separated by water - underground they are connected by volcanic activity.

I am not a scientist - but I would imagine that the same forces of nature created all the Islands on the Canary island chain. I would also imagine that there is an unseen connection between the Canary islands, the Azores and Bermuda. For fun I decided to type into the search engine: "mystery of canary islands".

YouTube: Mummies & Pyramids

I may be wrong .. but is it possible that the Canary Islands, the Azores and Bermuda did not rise as tiny volcanic Islands out of the sea as described by modern geology .. that these Islands are a result of surrounding land falling into the sea. In other words the Islands are what is left of catastrophic landslides, a sudden rise in sea level and catastrophic Earth Changes?

For those of you with imagination here is a link to Bibliotecapleyades:
Atlantis Forgotten