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Offline MJT  
#1 Posted : Tuesday, May 26, 2020 12:24:20 PM(UTC)
MJT
Joined: 10/22/2016(UTC)
Posts: 1

Man, scientists in particular, consistantly remove Yah and His Word from the equation. Then, unintentionally and unadmittedly, prove Yah's Word is the equation. They then pat themselves on the back and call themselves brilliant. Check out these links.

https://www.discovermaga...et-cause-the-great-flood
https://www.yahoo.com/ne...ect-storm-150155926.html

Offline Bubsy  
#2 Posted : Thursday, June 4, 2020 6:39:24 PM(UTC)
Bubsy
Joined: 1/2/2014(UTC)
Posts: 117
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Location: Los Angeles

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Hmm, an estimate of May 10, 2807 BCE for the impact creating the Burckle Impact Crater under 2 miles of water in the Indian Ocean, and the famous flood. If the year is accurate, the big milestone at the end of the first millenium after the fall of Adam may have been Noah accepting Yahowah's instructions for building an ark. That would also mean Noah worked on building the ark for 161 years. That would seem to be a very long time to spend on a single project, so maybe the year is off by a few decades. We may get better evidence of an accurate date in the future. This could be intriguing if we get more data.
Ha Shem? I'm kind of fond of Ha Shemp, Ha Larry, and Ha Moe myself. And the earlier shorts with Ha Curly.
Offline InHisName  
#3 Posted : Friday, June 5, 2020 7:51:41 AM(UTC)
InHisName
Joined: 11/21/2012(UTC)
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Science advances while Yah's truth remains stationary and the gap closes.

YADA YAH:GENESIS:NOAH - TRUSTWORTHY GUIDE

The only significant gap in the elevated perimeter of this gigantic basin known as the Middle East, is the narrow channel separating the Persian Gulf from the Gulf of Oman. And that’s intriguing, because in 2005, scientists (Dallas Abbot and Dee Breger) proved that a massive meteor struck the Indian Ocean 900 miles southeast of Madagascar. Its crater, named Burckle, has been dated to the lifetime of Noah.

Initially, scientists thought that the crater was formed between four- and five- thousand years ago (plus or minus 1500 years), but that timeline has since been revised to “around 2800 BCE.” The impact left a massive circular depression 18 miles in diameter, 12,000 feet below the surface of the sea. (Imagine for a moment the size and power of a meteor capable of creating an eighteen-mile-wide crater, twelve-thousand feet under water. And then contemplate how much water such an object would displace—as well as where the seawater would go.)

Now this is where it gets interesting. According to the scientists, the asteroid created a tsunami event which raced inland toward the Persian Gulf and up through Mesopotamia, reaching the Mediterranean and Black Seas. While the height and speed of this wall of water is hard for scientists to estimate, researchers like Ted Bryant, who are studying evidence related to the Burckle Crater, say that “the huge waves were beyond our imagination;” they were “many magnitudes larger than any tsunami experienced in modern times.” He said, “End-of-the-world movies do not capture the size of these waves.” Others have stated: “If an event of this magnitude were to occur today, it would kill a quarter of the earth’s inhabitants.” Computer models suggest wave heights could have exceeded ten-thousand feet.

So it is possible that these waves would not only have massively contributed to the scale of the flood, the roar of encroaching and retreating waters would explain the inclination we now see in the mountain range at the Strait of Hormuz. It also explains why archaeologist Leonard Woolley found thirty feet of flood-deposited sediment above the oldest levels of Ur in Sumer, located at the mouth of the Euphrates River. It would explain the Black Sea’s sudden change at that same time from fresh to saltwater, as well as its sudden 500-foot rise in elevation.

Further, it is interesting to contemplate the other related effects of an asteroid impact of this scale. It would eject enormous quantities of water vapor into the air causing a prolonged rain—say of forty days and forty nights. And it would catapult so much debris into the atmosphere, the strike would trigger what’s known as a “nuclear winter,” causing the resulting precipitation to start warm and transition to snow over time. Moreover, the tremendous amounts of fresh water from rain and snow would serve to leech all but the deepest basins (like Lake Van, Lake Urmia, and the Black and Caspian Seas) of salt, allowing plants to thrive soon after the waves of ocean water retreated through the narrow channel in the Persian Gulf.

Recognizing that the Black and Caspian Seas are the watershed for much of Europe and Russia, the continued rain would have provided ample water to replace that which was now spilling out through the Bosporus Strait and the Strait of Hormuz—the only floodgates in this entire Middle East basin.

With this asteroid impact in mind, let’s consider once again what God said was going to happen in Bare’syth 7:11: “in that day, a great magnitude and quantity of (rab) deep ocean water (tahowm) and all underground springs (ma’yan – subterranean cisterns) burst and gushed forth (baqa’), and the floodgates (‘arubah) of the skies (samaym – heavens or atmosphere) were opened (patah – freed and released).”

A massive asteroid impact in the ocean is the only event capable of incorporating all of tahowm’s etymological meanings: “deep sea water roaring up from the depths in overwhelming quantities and force, creating wave upon wave without intermission.” The shockwaves from such and impact would tend to free underground stores of water, breaking them loose. And as we know from our meteorological modeling, the asteroid strike of this magnitude would release the floodgates of heaven, causing torrential rains which would be followed by a massive accumulation of snow.

So convinced he was that this asteroid was the cause of the flood depicted in the bible, a scientist commenting upon the History Channel’s presentation of the events related to the Burckle Crater, said: “We no longer need God to explain the multiple flood legends.”

Nearly four-thousand years before man figured out what had happened, Yahowah provided written documentation of when, where, why, and how the flood occurred, including specific details which wouldn’t be completely understood for many millennia. And when every last aspect of what He revealed was confirmed to be correct, man, rather than pointing a finger toward God, poked Him in the eye.
thanks 1 user thanked InHisName for this useful post.
PaulW53 on 6/6/2020(UTC)
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