The Cracked Egg

August 29, 2020

 The thing that I call the Holy Grail, it is not just about a cup, or religion. For me it encompasses many different subjects. Earth and its geologic processes is a main area of interest. Our former overlords, the Annunaki, the bible’s god, gave us the Ennuma Elish. This document gives us a detailed explanation to our solar system’s creation, organization, and tells of the incredible events that led to our creation.

As we have learned, the grail is really a women’s reproductive system. But what about Gaia herself, should she not also be considered a womb? A wondrous chalice that has nurtured us, and allowed us to thrive, should we not try to understand her role in our creation? This beautiful blue marble that gave us life, may not be Zonoma Sekot,  (a living, breathing, thinking world from the Star Wars universe), but through her incredibly intricate inter-connected systems, Gaia has allowed us to become the dominant life force on her surface. That alone, in my mind, is enough to make me want to study her respect her, love her.

The Ennuma Elish presents the Annunaki home world, called Nibiru, as being an unattached planet, wandering through the solar system. Both Uranus then Jupiter’s gravity swung Nibiru’s path on to a collision path with Gaia’s orbital position which was between Mars and Jupiter at that time.

Nibiru was a wondering planet, meaning it was not attached to a star’s gravity. From what little we know of it, the planet formed inside the Milky Way, but outside of our solar system. It has been suggested that it had been ejected from its original location by its star going nova. Nibiru had four moons, which are thought to fire the planet’s core by tidal forces. The resultant volcanic activity produced conditions which allowed life to develop and flourish.

The resulting collision was cataclysmic, you may think that such an incident would end any chance of life on earth, the impact actually seeded earth with life in a process known as panspermia.

Nibiru’s orbit is one sar, or 3,600 earth years. The planetary collision took place 3.8 billion years ago. Each time that Nibiru approaches earth’s vicinity, its gravitational force wreaks havoc on earth. I have to wonder if we are not already feeling those effects with the uptick in volcanic, and earthquake activity. Most especially with what’s taking place under the American state of Wyoming, Yellowstone National Park, and its super volcano.

 Gaia formed by normal planetary accreditation, that is where bits of swirling gas and dust gather together by gravity’s force, to eventually attract stones, pebbles, rocks and so on, to form planetary masses. Her water came from hydrogen locked inside the rock, which was released by volcanic activity. As is evidenced by all the so far discovered either in our solar system, or exoplanets, planetary bodies are solid rocks. There is obvious evidence of volcanic activity in the way of water, Enceladus, Pluto, and other icy water worlds. That said, there seems to be no evidence elsewhere of tectonic plate activity. It is theorized that Tiamat-Gaia, had little or no above water dry land mass, and the depth of the planetary ocean was likely several miles deep over the hardened crust.  When Nibiru’s moon crashed in to Tiamat, it gouged out enormous continent sized chunks from the planet’s crust, which became the asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter.

Can you imagine the horror of actually having witnessed such a terrifying event?
Though perhaps not precisely to scale, with the relative sizes of both Jupiter and Neptune, you can well appreciate how they would affect the gravity of a wandering unattached planet.

We know that Tiamat’s injury took place in the Pacific Ocean’s basin, to a depth of 10, 911.4 meters (35,798.556 feet), in the Challenger Deep  in the Mariana Trench, the deepest point of any ocean on earth. Where the water pressure is a bone crushing 15,000 pounds per square inch, making conditions so inhospitable, that more people have been on the moon than in the Challenger Deep. There, the earth’s crust is thinnest as well.

If you placed Mt Everest at the bottom of the Challenger Deep, there would still be more than a mile of water over the peak of Everest. The height of Everest is 29,029 feet.

Gaia took a god all mighty hit from Nibiru’s moon, it gouged out an enormous chunk of the earth, and, contributing to the stress on our world was, the fact that Nibiru came at us from the opposite orbital direction. The collision slowed our orbital speed, as well as slowing our axial rotation, thereby intensifying the splintering effects of the original collision.

There exists in the Atlantic ocean, the mid-Atlantic ridge, commonly referred to as a string of under- water volcanoes. This phenomenon is causing the spread of the Atlantic ocean by a couple of centimeters per year. The country of Iceland is the only part of the ridge that is above sea level. Fascinatingly, Thingvellier Park, is the only place on earth where it is possible for a diver to touch two tectonic plates at the same time.

I’d love to visit this place myself.

 The mechanically rigid outer layer of Earth, the lithosphere, is broken into pieces called tectonic plates. These plates are rigid segments that move in relation to one another at one of three types of plate boundaries: convergent boundaries, at which two plates come together divergent boundaries, at which two plates are pulled apart, and transform boundaries, in which two plates slide past one another laterally. Earthquakes, volcanic activity, mountain building, and oceanic trench formation can occur along these plate boundaries. The tectonic plates ride on top of the asthenosphere, the solid but less-viscous part of the upper mantle that can flow and move along with the plates, and their motion is strongly coupled with convection patterns inside the mantle.

As the tectonic plates migrate across the planet, the ocean floor is sub-ducted under the leading edges of the plates at convergent boundaries. At the same time, the upwelling of mantle material at divergent boundaries creates mid ocean ridges. The combination of these processes continually recycles the oceanic crust back into the mantle. Due to this recycling, most of the ocean floor is less than 100 million years old in age. The oldest oceanic crust is located in the Western Pacific, and has an estimated age of about 200 million years old. By comparison, the oldest dated continental crust is 4.4 billion years old.

 The seven major plates are the Pacific, North American, Eurasian, African, Antarctic, Indo- Australian, and South American. Other notable plates include the Arabian Plate, the Caribbean Plate, the Nazca Plate off the west coast of South America and the Scotia Plate in the southern Atlantic Ocean. The Australian Plate fused with the Indian Plate between 50 and 55 million years ago. The fastest-moving plates are the oceanic plates, with the Cocos Plate advancing at a rate of 75 mm/year and the Pacific Plate moving 52–69 mm/year. At the other extreme, the slowest-moving plate is the Eurasian Plate, progressing at a typical rate of about 21 mm/year.

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