Younger Dryas

It is emerging that our Universe is a inter-connected complex matrix of energy and matter, while biological life is a pinnacle of such complexities, certainly, one may not exist without the other.

When it comes to the attributes of life’s intelligent design however, credit is rarely ascribed to intelligence outside of  the human  ‘paradigm ‘ of reductionist logic, of which, designs and technologies and all such functions and form must be made patently clear.

In all examples of human driven invention the directives are clearly stated in terms of the individual stated purpose of any said design, especially if seeking the stamp of approval associated with the rights of the patent holder.

Biological life has no need for patent application nor need for proofs of purpose, for the associations between human life and nature is clearly and ‘essentially’ symbiotic, ”all things working together” there is then, a ensuing and impending case for acknowledging directed logic evident in the designs of life,. 

It has always been quite apparent for the observing participant of this physical life, inasmuch as life displays an underlying and inherent wisdom layered beyond human comprehension, or human capabilities of design.

 ”Modern”  empirical scientific evidence is revealing, and, whilst there are wonderful tools that aid further understanding, our amazing senses are invariably ‘limited’ in viewing the inner function and complexities of bio-life, continuing to step forward with unbiased reasoning is essential for science.  In considering this, peer based reasoning must be made subject to constant scrutiny and revision, if unbiased progression in understanding is indeed paramount.

Whilst science now ‘outlines’ the quantum aspect,  describing inter connectivity at all points of  ”all things” many ancient records long, long ago, were referring to the ‘binding forces’ of ‘spin and turning’  ‘dynamic forces’ that hold all things, many writings attributed intelligence at the center of all directed movement or spin, while today’s science tries to surmise such movements as forces that are subject to laws of physics, chemistry, ‘energies’ 

Reduction-ism or separation of matter and energies into constituent parts of a whole in an attempt to relate ’cause and effect’, should never overlook the complexities and multi-layered out-workings which clearly necessitate  ”directed” logic – the prerequisite for ‘any’ obviously inherent design of form, function, or intertwined purpose, especially the superfine connectivity inscribed at every level throughout nature or life. Design ‘is’ therefore apparent and ‘obviously’ evident to an  ‘unbiased observer’.

Consciousness is not dissect-able in a lab, it is disseminated, broadcasted, it promulgates, and is not made subjective to the physical aspect.

Are, seemingly random destructive events or acts such as have befallen this planet, indeed random oversights?, as in materials left over from some building project, simple catastrophic accidents waiting to happen?, or, were the warnings resonant from many ancient cultures rooted in actual truth –  for either life was just some twist of chance, or life was and therefore is calculated, measured, moment by moment, as indeed the balance of life truly is,  an interplay of delicate and orchestrated rhythms, inclusive of light, sound, wave-forms, a plethora of choreographed energies – 

If then, the intricate movements of  life are by design would such a genius of design conduct such accomplishments alongside unpredictable, catastrophic vagaries, of blind chance?

I suspect not.  – Maccy

HancockG12-1

The graphic shows the vast swathe of our planet that geologists call the Younger Dryas Boundary Field. Across this huge “fingerprint” spanning North America, Central America, parts of South America, most of Europe and parts of the Middle East as well, the tell-tale traces of multiple impacts by the fragments of a giant comet have been found. Some of these fragments, were TWO KILOMETRES or more in diameter and they hit the earth like a blast from a cosmic scatter-gun around 12,800 years ago. – Read in full; https://grahamhancock.com/ancient-cataclysm-hancock/

”It is, I believe, the “smoking gun” that made us a species with amnesia and wiped out almost all traces of a former high civilisation of prehistoric antiquity”  –  Graham Hancock

e

 

Consideration DECODING GÖBEKLI TEPE WITH ARCHAEOASTRONOMY:  Report – Gobekli Tepe

Out of Interestaboriginal testimonies of comets

PDF – platinum  REPORT – PNAS-2007-Firestone-16016-21

Resource; Further examinations – http://www.barry.warmkessel.com/4related.html

http://cosmictusk.com/hancock-younger-dryas-impact-hypothesis-since-2007/

https://www.universetoday.com/135240/comet-impact-push-humans-technological-overdrive/

https://www.facebook.com/thecometresearchgroup

https://cometresearchgroup.org/comets-diamonds-mammoths/#impact-overview

Further Study; http://www.ancient-origins.net/unexplained-phenomena/why-global-climatic-cataclysm-sixth-century-virtually-unheard-001360?nopaging=1

Interest – Comets Vedic Records PDF

Black Mat Layer

platinum anomalies

PNAS-2007-Firestone-16016-21

recent developments in the analysis of the black mat layer and cosmic impact at 12.8 ka (pdf downloaplatinum

The case for significant numbers of comet impacts

supplementary-info-widespread-platinum-1

PNAS-2007-Firestone-16016-21

Daulton_et_al-2016-nanodiamonds-3

zamora-geomorphology-2017

Mahaney_Geomorphology

https://theskylive.com/3dsolarsystem

July 10, 2017 – Is the present cascading abuse of this created planet’s ecosystem one such facet in point, parts of a prelude that prefigured extinction events historically? – Maccy

Out of Interest – Prelude to global extinction: Human impact on Earth’s animals –

Biologists say disappearance of species tells only part of the story of human impact on Earth’s animals –

“Sadly, our descendants will also have to do without the aesthetic pleasures and sources of imagination provided by our only known living counterparts in the universe,” said Ehrlich.

In the first such global evaluation, biologists found more than 30 percent of all vertebrates have declining populations. They call for curbs on the basic drivers of these losses.

Two vertebrate species go extinct every year on average, but few people notice, perhaps because the rate seems relatively slow — not a clear and present threat to the natural systems we depend on. This view overlooks trends of extreme decline in animal populations, which tell a more dire story with cascading consequences, according to a new study that provides the first global evaluation of these population trends.

“This is the case of a biological annihilation occurring globally, even if the species these populations belong to are still present somewhere on Earth,” said co-author Rodolfo Dirzo, a professor of biology.

A 2015 study co-authored by Paul Ehrlich, professor emeritus of biology, and colleagues showed that Earth has entered an era of mass extinction unparalleled since the dinosaurs died out 66 million years ago. The specter of extinction hangs over about 41 percent of all amphibian species and 26 percent of all mammals, according to the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN), which maintains a list of threatened and extinct species. This global disaster scene has the fingerprints of habitat loss, overexploitation, invasive organisms, pollution, toxification and climate change.

The new analysis, published in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, looks beyond species extinctions to provide a clear picture of dwindling populations and ranges. The researchers mapped the ranges of 27,600 species of birds, amphibians, mammals and reptiles — a sample representing nearly half of known terrestrial vertebrate species — and analyzed population losses in a sample of 177 well-studied mammal species between 1990 and 2015.

Using range reduction as a proxy for population loss, the study finds more than 30 percent of vertebrate species are declining in population size and range. Of the 177 mammals for which the researchers had detailed data, all have lost 30 percent or more of their geographic ranges and more than 40 percent have lost more than 80 percent of their ranges. Tropical regions have had the greatest number of decreasing species while temperate regions have seen similar or higher proportions of decreasing species. Particularly hard hit have been the mammals of south and southeast Asia, where all the large-bodied species of mammals analyzed have lost more than 80 percent of their geographic ranges.

The study’s maps suggest that as much as 50 percent of the number of animal individuals that once shared Earth have disappeared, as have billions of animal populations. This amounts to “a massive erosion of the greatest biological diversity in the history of Earth,” the authors write.

“The massive loss of populations and species reflects our lack of empathy to all the wild species that have been our companions since our origins,” said the new study’s lead author, Gerardo Ceballos of the National Autonomous University of Mexico. “It is a prelude to the disappearance of many more species and the decline of natural systems that make civilization possible.”

Cascading effects

Why does the loss of populations and biological diversity matter? Aside from being what the scientists call a prelude to species extinction, the losses rob us of crucial ecosystem services such as honeybees’ crop pollination, pest control and wetlands’ water purification. We also lose intricate ecological networks involving animals, plants and microorganisms — leading to less resilient ecosystems and pools of genetic information that may prove vital to species’ survival in a rapidly changing global environment.

“Sadly, our descendants will also have to do without the aesthetic pleasures and sources of imagination provided by our only known living counterparts in the universe,” said Ehrlich.

In the meantime, the overall scope of population losses makes clear the world cannot wait to address biodiversity damage, according to the authors. They call for curbs on the basic drivers of extinction — human overpopulation and overconsumption — and challenge society to move away from “the fiction that perpetual growth can occur on a finite planet.”

Dirzo is also the Bing Professor in Environmental Science. Dirzo and Ehrlich are senior fellows at the Stanford Woods Institute for the Environment –

Story Source:

Materials provided by Stanford University.

Advertisements