On Monday, May 11th, we had a surge of power through our house so great, that it magnified the brightness of our lightbulbs tenfold.  The lights and one of the circuits proceeded to burn out, and the surge fried anything that was plugged in—as a strong burst of magnetic energy would. Even a surge strip did not keep the cable box from being fried. This type of situation has never occurred in our home in over 50 years. The event occurred at a little after 13:00 pm CST, or 18:00 UTC. No source was found for the surge, only a fried wire, which had caused a burning smell in the home. Certainly a malfunctioning wire, more than like fried by the surge as well, would not cause a surge in power, but a reduction in it. Would the Zetas care to comment on whether we are now experiencing  EMPs from PX on a more frequent basis? If so, would it be recommended that all electronics not in use be disconnected from their power source? Space was relatively quiet, but the magnetosphere was fluctuating widely. [and from another] http://www.manchestereveningnews.co.uk/news/greater-manchester-news... The cut was said to have been caused by an electrical surge. People in the area say "Smoke was coming from the electric cupboard from 86 Deansgate when the power surge hit. 4 fire engines responded to the call". Jade Barrow is a receptionist at 86 Deansgate, and said the whole building shook. She said: "The firemen explained to me that an electrical surge is like 2 magnets hitting each other. That's why it all shook because of the force."  [and from another]http://poleshift.ning.com/profiles/blog/show?id=3863141%3ABlogPost%... May 15. After 15 days with approximately 300 hours of missing data, it appears the uninterrupted BATSRUS RCM image feed has resumed.

Air France 447 in 2009 and Malaysia 370 and the recent Germanwings A320 are in the news because they impact the airline industry, and the blame thus placed elsewhere. To date, pilot suicide, storms, and bad pilot judgement have been used, and how is the public to know otherwise? Electric trains such as the Disney Monorail  and DC Metro crash incidents in 2009 and the recent Amtrak 188 go into investigation while talking heads murmur about safety devices or track maintenance or mechanical failure, which ultimately get the blame.  

It is only when the public is broadly affected that the public can get a hint that something else is afoot. Cell phones are regularly having disrupted service but the blame is placed on blocked access to towers or bad weather. The blackberry outage in 2008 was blamed on a software glitch. If the public is frankly being lied to, engineers responsible for maintaining equipment and the grid are not fooled. The talk has spilled over into the press, or into conversations with the public. During the Washington DC blackout, the electrical problem was described at first by the Washington Post as a “surge”. 

This is a key determinant between a failed electrical system, a simple outage, and electro-magnetic pulse. Pulse is a surge, and the sudden increase in the amount of magnetons and their associated electrons, such that equipment controlled by a steady pace of either particle flow goes into a runaway state. When equipment is guarded by surge protection, to guard against lightning strikes, it will shut down, as a brownout situation can damage equipment. But unless a lightning strike was present, there can be no excuse for a pulse or surge other than the presence of the charged tail of Planet X, aka Nibiru.  

What can the public expect? As cell phone service and cable TV via satellite continues to degrade, as airplanes increasingly crash during complete electronics failure or are forced to land with smoke in their cockpits, as electric trains surge off the tracks and brakes fail, as transformers explode at dams and on the grid, and as residential lights flicker and erratic and unexplained and spotty blackouts descend, the public can expect endless inane excuses from the establishment. The truth will be withheld because mankind is so dependent upon his electrical systems and equipment that the thought of being without is unthinkable. It is mass denial. 

Source: ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for May 23, 2015

Views: 39210


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Comment by jorge namour on July 4, 2017 at 3:52pm

Tech stocks appear to go nuts after computer glitch

July 4, 2017


The share prices of Amazon and other major tech companies appeared to go haywire on the eve of the July 4 holiday after a market data glitch.
The confusion arose when some websites incorrectly showed Amazon (AMZN, Tech30) plummeting 87%, Apple (AAPL, Tech30) dropping 14% and Microsoft (MSFT, Tech30) jumping 79% late Monday.

U.S. markets had closed early ahead of the holiday. But the crazy moves weren't the result of wild after-hours trading, according to Nasdaq, the exchange where the stocks are listed.
Nasdaq said the misleading prices came from test data it sent out that was "improperly" used by third party companies that supply information to websites.

The bizarre numbers didn't affect actual trades in the stocks, Nasdaq spokesman Ryan Wells said.
If they had, the money involved could have been staggering. An 87% plunge in Amazon stock would have wiped nearly $400 billion off the company's market capitalization.

Comment by Scott on July 3, 2017 at 6:53am

Saturday’s power outage was Costa Rica's second this week

Massive fire at San José power station leaves more than 100,000 buildings without electricity (June 28, 2017)

Wednesday a series of explosions and a fire at an electric substation in Desamparados, San Jose, Costa Rica left more than 121,000 of its customers without electricity for almost 24 hours.

"A total of 10 units and about 35 firefighters attend a fire in Porvenir de Desamparados, San José."




Comment by Scott on July 2, 2017 at 8:26am

Central America hit by massive power outages (July 1, 2017)

A failure in a high-voltage power transmission line in Panama produced an imbalance in the interconnect system of the Central American countries, generating a nationwide blackout in Costa Rica and some parts of Nicaragua.

The Central American countries are interconnected by a 1,820 km network which extends from Panama to Guatemala. If any problems occur in the network, each country has a defense mechanism that regulates the flow of electricity.

However, in today’s case, the event was of such a magnitude that the protections in the Costa Rican system could not neutralize it, causing a shut down of the electrical grid.

Authorities from Panama to Costa Rica to El Salvador scrambled to restore electrical service.

The blackout affected some five million people in Costa Rica alone, where officials largely had managed to restore service after a nationwide power outage lasting about five hours.

Officials said as many as two million people were left in the dark in Panama, with an undetermined number affected in Nicaragua and El Salvador.



Comment by Scott on June 29, 2017 at 5:42am

Edinburgh Airport suffers power outage (June 28, 2017)

Edinburgh airport lost power at around 9am on Wednesday morning, causing lengthy delays to check-ins and flights.
A spokesman said that the airport had lost power due to a power outage on its high voltage supply, which knocked out the main supply to the terminal.
He said: “The fault also prevented our back up system from operating. This was caused by a catastrophic failure in one of our transformers.
“We are currently working to understand the full cause of the issue and why the redundancy didn’t function as designed.”
A spokesman from the airport confirmed power was returned to the terminal around 10am...
Comment by Scott on June 28, 2017 at 2:46am

Blackout Roils Phnom Penh, 21 Provinces (June 28, 2017)

A fault in electrical transmissions knocked out power to Phnom Penh and 21 of Cambodia’s 24 provinces on Tuesday, disrupting municipal water supplies, interrupting trading in the capital’s markets and leading to renewed calls for the country to further develop its own power generation.

Electricite du Cambodge (EDC), the country’s monopoly energy supplier, did not provide an explanation for the outages, saying only in a Facebook post that there had been an issue at a substation in Takeo province.

According to EDC and the Electricity Authority of Cambodia, the Takeo substation is a key link between Phnom Penh and Vietnam, just 50 km away, from where Cambodia imports a significant portion of its electricity supply.

Large swaths of the country intermittently lost power for more than about two hours [about 2pm to 4pm].


Comment by Scott on June 27, 2017 at 8:02am

Electrical fire sees Govan residents evacuated as smoke billows across Glasgow (June 26, 2017)

Firefighters rushed to the scene in the Riverside scheme and are tackling flames coming from a burnt-out electricity distribution box.

The incident has seen smoke billow across Glasgow [United Kingdom] while the locals have been affected by a widespread power-cut.


Comment by Scott on June 27, 2017 at 7:51am

Huge fire in middle of Cardiff city centre as electrical substation near car park goes up in flames (June 26, 2017)

Head of Joint Fire Control for South Wales Fire and Rescue Service Jennie Griffiths said 8 fire engines, with 3 water bowsers and 2 aerial bladders were in attendance.

"The fire involves an external power sub station and industrial bins which has heavily smoke logged a 3 storey adjacent bldg," she tweeted.

Some businesses nearby have reported suffering power cuts.


Comment by Scott on June 27, 2017 at 7:35am

Islandwide Blackout [Saipan, Northern Mariana Islands] (June 26, 2017)

An oil splash monitoring system failure on one engine at Power Plant 1 was behind the islandwide power outage that started at 2:35am last Saturday.

The original cause of the outage—the oil splash monitoring system—was a recent upgrade by the engine’s manufacturer...

After a few hours, CUC’s power system was secured and the assessment process began. Once that was completed, restoration of the island power supply started. However, there were some technical problems, starting with a station service generator.

“Once those repairs on the generator were completed, the restoration of the feeders began... The repairs went through challenges such as the electrical problems…"

“At 4:15pm, repairs were completed and the engines were put online..."


Comment by Yvonne Lawson on June 26, 2017 at 5:23pm

Commuters were stuck underground for over an hour during Monday's morning rush hour after a major power failure crippled three Tube lines.

Tube trains on the Circle, District and Piccadilly lines ground to a halt in tunnels between stations following the signal system shutdown at Earl’s Court station.

Josh Phillips, who was travelling to work at Warner Music in Kensington, told the Standard his westbound Circle line train was stranded underground for an hour just before Victoria station.

“The driver was doing his best but you could tell he didn't really know what was happening,” Mr Phillips said.

“He kept saying he was trying to get hold of someone but he couldn't and that every single train was stuck on a red signal.”

Mr Phillips said it was “pretty chaotic on board” and added: “Babies crying, people getting really angry.”

The train eventually started moving again and arrived at Victoria station but above ground “the buses were really crazy”, Mr Phillips said.

Heather Bonney, who was stuck on a Piccadilly line train, said: “We’ve been stuck on a train outside Ealing Common for almost an hour – PLEASE can we get detrained, it’s sweltering in here.”

Another passenger, called Jocelyn-Jane Taylor, said she was stuck on a non-moving District line train outside of Parson’s Green for more than an hour.

Steve White, operations director for London Underground, promised automatic refunds for passengers. He said: “We are very sorry for the disruption caused to customers this morning which was due to a power network failure in the Earl’s Court area at around 9.30am.  

Read more: http://www.standard.co.uk/news/transport/furious-commuters-stuck-un...

Comment by Derrick Johnson on June 26, 2017 at 6:39am

Terrifying moment an AirAsia flight starts shaking 'like a washing machine' mid-air before the pilot tells 359 passengers to PRAY for survival

  • An AirAsia plane flying to from Perth to Kuala Lumpur was forced to turn back
  • The pilot reportedly discovered a single engine failure and returned to Perth
  • Passengers said the plane shook so violently they thought it would go down
  • 'It was shuddering. We all thought, you know, we're just going to go down' 
  • The plane landed safely in Perth on Sunday following the distressing ordeal 
  • Passengers were left stranded at Kuala Lumpur due to missed connecting flights

Footage has emerged showing the terrifying moment an AirAsia flight with 359 people on board started to shake violently. 

Flight D7237 departed Perth Airport shortly before 7am on Sunday on its way to Malaysia but was forced to turn back due to 'technical issues' less than two hours into the trip.

Passengers on the flight reportedly heard a loud bang before the plane started to tremble.  

Footage taken by one passenger shows him staring into the camera with a stunned look on his face as the plane shakes through the air. 

Speaking to Channel Seven, Malik Mascarenhas said he feared for his life. 

'The plane was really really limping home, it was shuddering, shuddering, shuddering. We all thought, you know, we're just going to go down,' he said.  

Fellow passenger known only as Tim said there were 'lots of people crying, lots of people pulling out their life jackets'. 

'Pretty much preparing. We thought there was a good chance we were going to go down,' he said. 

In terrifying on-board footage, the AirAsia captain can be heard asking passengers to stay vigilant. 

'Please pay attention and also please listen to everything, our survival depends on your cooperation,' he said. 

Passenger Sophie Nicolas said she could tell the situation was 'really bad' judging by the cabin crew's reaction. 

'He said 'I hope you all say a prayer, I will be saying a prayer too and let's hope we all get back home safely',' she said. 

Passenger Brenton Atkinson told ABC News the plane had been shaking 'pretty bad' when the plane decided to turn back 'about an hour and a half' into the journey.  

'It was essentially the engine seized up I think, that's what they told us anyway,' the 24-year-old said. 

He reported there was a small explosion before the plane returned to Perth.

'The whole thing, the plane started vibrating and shaking pretty bad, and we had to turn around and come back,' he said.

'It was literally like you were sitting on top of a washing machine.'

When the plane landed and passengers disembarked, Mr Atkinson says he realised 'one of the blades had actually come off the turbine'. 

Perth teachers Damos Stevens and Mitch Jamieson filmed themselves sitting on the aeroplane as it shook through the air.

Mr Stevens is heard on the video, which shows the harsh vibrations of the plane, saying: 'We'll be having 60million beers when we get back'.

He told Daily Mail Australia the pilot said to 'say a prayer for us' as the plane returned to Perth.

'No one was hysterical but people were really scared. Some people needed medical attention when we landed,' he said.

While the teacher says communication on the plane was fantastic, he was less enthused about the airline's ability to communicate with passengers when they disembarked the plane. 

'[There has been] no support for passengers, there is still a long line of people here, no word on replacement flights,' he said.  

A recovery flight was organised to take the passengers from Perth to Kuala Lumper at 8.30pm on Sunday, but many passengers said they were left stranded due to missed connecting flights. 

Iran national Rasool Zareie told Nine News he was given a $20 voucher at the airport and two nights' accommodation, but was left in the dark about when he and his family could fly.

'We were standing in queues for three and a half hours,' he said. 

'When I asked them, "What should we do?" they had nothing to say. That was very annoying.' 

Passenger Saya Mae shared a video of the shaky footage to Instagram and captioned it: 'I thought I might die'.  

A spokesman for Perth Airport told Daily Mail Australia the pilot reported technical issues and decided to return to Perth.

'We had emergency services on site as a precaution, and the plane landed safely around 10am this morning,' he said.

'The passengers have disembarked.' 

The airline said investigations were ongoing.   

Flight Radar shows the plane had reached Carnarvon when it decided to return to Perth Airport. 

A statement from AirAsia said passengers were being attended to by ground staff and 'all necessary assistance' was being provided. 

'Flight crew are taking precautionary measures to check the aircraft and some guests on board the flight will be transferred to the next available flight today,' the statement said. 

'Other guests will be informed of the progress of the flight.

'The safety of our guests are our utmost priority.' 

The technical issues on-board the flight are the most recent in a string of incidents to plague AirAsia.

An AirAsia aircraft plummeted into the sea when it stalled on a flight from Surabaya to Singapore on December 28, 2014, killing all 162 passengers on board the flight. 

An AirAsia flight from Sydney to Kuala Lumpur flew in the wrong direction and crossed paths with an adjacent parallel runway at Sydney Airport on March 10, 2015. 

The captain of the flight reportedly entered the wrong longitude into the system. 

On February 19, 2016, an AirAsia aircraft flying from Bali to Perth, flew 300m too low in severe turbulence. 

The aircraft fell by 60km/h to just above stalling speed. 

In March the same year there was a near miss reported between an AirAsia flight and Jetstar plane. 

This graphic shows the flight path of the AirAsia plane on Sunday morning

This graphic shows the flight path of the AirAsia plane on Sunday morning

Source: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-4638254/AirAsia-plane-turns...

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