The Christmas Hammer started on December 20, 2010 with massive global shuddering at approximately 18:00 UTC, when the magnetic N Pole of Earth comes up over the horizon to face the approaching Planet X. For several days in a row (December 20, 21, 22, and 23) the hammer struck. Per the Zetas, 18:00 UTC is also when Planet X is positioned overhead, above the point where the Indo-Australia Plate is lifting and being driven under the Himalayas. It is thus positioned over Indonesia, where sinking is expected to start the 7 of 10 scenarios.
ZetaTalk Explanation 9/11/2010: The twice-a-day shudder - when the Atlantic Rift is facing Planet X at 12 UTC and later at 0 UTC when it is in opposition on the other side of the globe - is still present. Since the Atlantic Rift runs from Iceland to South Africa, this involves a tug that affects the entire globe. The daily Figure 8 roll caused by the N Pole of Earth being pushed away when it comes over the horizon continues. This occurs when Planet X is facing the central Pacific at 18 UTC and as would be expected hammers at the brake point near the Solomon Islands. At 3 UTC a similar point is reached when the N Pole of Earth is hidden behind the horizon so the globe can bounce back. But in addition to the Atlantic Rift tug and the N Pole push and rebound there is also stress on the globe from Earth glancing off the magnetic field of Planet X. This is not the temporary tug or the back and forth shove but a sudden flip to the side into a temporary lean to the left or opposition. As is known, there is a magnetic anomaly just to the west of South Africa, which acts almost like a second S Pole for Earth and is positioned on the other side of the Earth at the same latitude from the Earth's magnetic S Pole. The N Pole of Planet X grabs this anomaly, as it is a type of S Pole, thus lurching plates nearby. Chile had a quake during this 8 UTC time period.
During one of these hammer blows, a significant quake off shore from Japan in the Bonin Arc region occurred. At first called a magnitude 7.9, this was later downgraded, as usual, by the USGS to be a 7.4. The tsunami that followed did not cause the high tides and choppy waves noted throughout Indonesia and in Australia and New Zealand, however, as the tsunami for this Bonin Arc quake progressed northwest. The Bonin Arc is part of what is called the Izu-Bonin-Mariana arc, along the eastern edge of the Philippine Plate as it approaches the point where 3 plates meet at Mt Fiji - the Philippine Plate, the Pacific Plate, and the N American Plate. From the start of the Bonin Island hammering on December 20, 2010 at 17:19 UTC until December 24, 2010 at 10:05 UTC there were 101 quakes above magnitude 4.7 in this hammer. And still ongoing.
- Northeastern Japan arc
- Mount Fuji is at the point where these three arcs meet.