Episode #017: Younger Dryas - Impacts

RC reviews topics from the last episode with George Howard, and talks about the Carolina Bays, Georgia tektites, Hiawatha Crater, melting epicenters and sub-glacial drumlins. Geomorphic evidence is inconsistent with typical marginal glacial recession

Melting epicenters far from the glacial Margins

RC gives and extraordinary introduction to the Younger Dryas Boundary, black mat, and the search for an integrating theory

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During a loose review of topics from the previous episode with Cosmic Tusk George Howard, RC talks about discovering the mysterious Carolina Bays controversy, searching for Georgia tektites along the “fall line” south of Macon, the “Complex Theory” for the Bays’ formation and its downfall, and the location of the Hiawatha Crater in relation to the many documented flood features at the Ice Sheets’ margins. The geomorphic evidence is inconsistent with typical marginal recession, so we are considering melting epicenters hundreds of miles from the margins. Randall also talks about melting epicenters and sub-glacial drumlin formation, being obsessed with the sudden shift of the Younger Dryas since he learned about it in the mid-80's, the seminal paper introducing the carbon-rich layer - the "black mat", and looking to find an integrating theory. He also broaches Velikovsky, asking for some extraordinary proofs from the EU crowd, and then gives an extraordinary introduction to our upcoming series of episodes on the YDB.


Cosmography101-4.1 https://youtu.be/YrYsNB-k5kM

Antonio Zamora’s channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCM8b...

Michael Davias LiDAR of the Carolina Bays https://www.cintos.org

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Video recording, editing and publishing by Bradley Young with YSI Productions LLC (copyrights), with audio mastered by Kyle Allen.



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All Comments: (2)
  • ••• Regarding John Shaw's subglacial flooding theory for Drumlin formation, It occurs to me that there may have been many months of sustained RAIN over the glaciers after an episode of cometary fragment "bombardment." Figure that such bombardment by multiple fragments would have inflicted multiple impacts at various locations around the globe – some fragments smashing directly into the ice sheets, others in exposed soil and rock of the landscape, and still others plunging into rivers, lakes and oceans. Impacts into ice sheets and bodies of water would instantly vaporize volumes of water measurable in "Sverdrup" units. Depending on local conditions, much of the vapor would immediately form clouds, and begin dropping torrential rains. Some impact craters would be hot enough to continue boiling water for weeks, pouring vast volumes of steamy vapor into the atmosphere, feeding continuous Rainfall over the planet, including the ice sheets. There's your source of water in total volumes beyond the timid imaginations of doubting academics, with which to form the sprawling subglacial drumlin fields. It's a form of re-cycling. •••••••••••••• •••••••••••••• •••••••••••••• •••••••••••••• Here's a link to Doctor Ed Albin's paper (with several other authors contributing) on the Woodbury impact structure on the Flint River that Randall discusses in relation to his early studies of the Carolina (and Georgia) "Bays" ===> https://www.researchgate.net/publication/238579056_Cosmic_Impact_in_the_Piedmont_of_Georgia_The_Woodbury_Structure/link/5c5b5281299bf1d14cb18b00/download
  • Confronted with theories or ambiguous evidence challenging their consensus, orthodox academics consistently seem to make a stand on the presumption that they know everything that needs to be, or CAN be known about their academic focus. As Randall points out, they seem to forget that other disciplines and even intelligent outsiders can occasionally bring insight and perspective that broaden the framing of the inexplicable. It's a little graceless of me to mock and insult people for that weakness; I might react similarly if someone challenged my competence. We have to remember that in many academic fields, the PhD candidate walks a razor's edge trying to balance exuberant creativity with respectful adherence to the catechism that's expected for the canon taught by the members of the dissertation committee. Stray but a little and you may be marked as a maverick, which can torpedo your chances for fellowships, grants, teaching positions, job interviews, or a career in your field. For better or worse theres an appreciable resistance to deformation built into that structure.
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