Do Supernova Events Cause
Extreme Climate Changes?
“Global warming will not be reduced by reducing man made CO2 emissions”
In recent years, mass die-offs of large animals – like the sudden deaths of 211,000 endangered antelopes within a matter of weeks – have been described as “mysterious” and remain largely unexplained.
Determining the cause of the retreat to ice ages and the abrupt warmings that spawned the interglacial periods has remained controversial for many decades.
William Sokeland, a heat transfer expert and thermal engineer from the University of Florida, has published a paper in the Journal of Earth Science and Engineering that proposes rapid ice melt events and ice age terminations, extreme weather events leading to mass die-offs, and even modern global warming can be traced to (or at least correlate well with) supernova impact events.
The perspectives and conclusions of researchers who claim to have found strong correlations that could explain such wide-ranging geological phenomena as the causes of glacials/interglacials, modern temperatures, and mysterious large animal die-offs should at least be considered…while maintaining a healthy level of skepticism, of course.
Discovery – if that is potentially what is occurring here – is worth a look.
Scientists generally state that debris from supernova does not impact our planet. They have no concept that incoming particles from exploding stars are focused by our sun’s gravity and the magnetic fields of the sun and earth.
[M]any harmful effects are possible in the Supernova and Nova Impact Theory, SNIT, including extreme changes of the climate.
Supernova Impacts and Solar Activity, Global Warming Correlation
The scattering of solar energy due to the small particles of supernova debris is also reflected in TSI data as shown in Fig. 3. The timing of impact for supernova debris streams allows the identification of the times and duration time periods for supernova debris streams impacting our planet. Fig. 3 indicates the duration of a single supernova debris stream flowing past our planet is at least 50 years and at times more than 100 years.