Earth's increasingly roiling core in response to the approach of Planet X has been evident in many ways, yet none perhaps more telling than the global incidence of magma wobble following the 8.3 quake in the Sea of Okhotsk, Russia on May 24, 2013 at 05:44:49 UTC, at an astonishing depth of approximately 600 kilometers.
Registering on the vast majority of GSN heliplots, this unprecedented global sloshing of magma was present more than 24 hours after this historic quake.
While magma on the move often appears as low frequency waveforms (harmonic tremors) on live seismographs following severe quakes, large-scale flow-induced oscillations are characterized by higher frequency and more irregular waveforms, as noted below.
The Zetas explain:
"A magma wobble was observed as early as December, 2003 when the Earth was stopped in her orbit, finding Planet X in her path. The magma wobbles were obvious in 2004, appearing regularly in the Pacific
after quakes. At that time the Pacific was more affected due to the S Pole tug by Planet X which was rising from its approach below the Ecliptic. By late 2004 these magma wobbles following quakes
had spread to encompass the globe."
"This new phenomena seemed to disappear from the live seismographs due to the USGS tuning the sensitivity of the seismographs down. Seismographs no longer turned black during quakes, and the magma wobble was imperceptible.
"What has changed in 2013 that the May 24 quake in the Sea of Okhotsk created a global magma wobble? Just as this quake jolted the entire Eurasian Plate, all the way to Finland, it likewise jolted the semi-liquid magma below the plates. Liquid disburses pressure quickly, as anyone utilizing a high-pressure hose understands. It is the reason the Earth’s oceans have tides every 6 hours when the Moon only tugs on the water every 12 hours. Water adjusts quickly. What does it mean when ALL the seismograph stations show a wobble after an obvious plate movement as occurred on May 24?
"Just as plate movements adjust the relationship of plates to one another, they adjust the established magma flows beneath them. If storms are evidence of air pressure in the atmosphere adjusting, these magma wobbles can be considered a type of MAGMA STORM. High pressure moving to low pressure, with perhaps new prevailing westerlies being established due to a changed sub-plate geography. Plates, as we have explained, are not smooth on the underside, but lumpy, with mountains and valleys and thus routes by which magma can flow. When this changes, radically, it takes the slurry of magma some time to establish new flow patterns.
"Thus, magma wobbles!"