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Monday, June 18, 2012

‘LAKE CHEKO’ IS THE IMPACT CRATER OF EVENT

They claim that Lake Cheko is the impact crater in the Tunguska Event. The observation by the team of Lake Cheko. Crà © dito: Geochemistry, Geophysics, Geosystems. / In the early hours of the MAA ± ana of June 30, 1908, occurred ³ a huge explosion in a remote part of Siberia near the Stony Tunguska River. So great was the explosion that knocks down trees ³ à ³ n in a circular patra s more than 2,000 km ³ ^ 2 and illuminates the sky from parts of Asia to Great Britain ± a. What causes this explosion ³ n has never been firmly resolved. The majority of researchers agree this was the result of a comet or meteoroid, with most leaning toward the former because of the lack of both an impact crater as a meteoroid fragments.
Now, however, an investigation team from Italy said that no evidence has been found that it was indeed a meteorite hitting Earth ³ and a nearby lake is the impact crater. ³ The team published the results of their findings / Geochemistry, Geophysics, Geosystems /. During year ± os, amateurs and professionals have debated the cause of the Tunguska Event < http://es.wikipedia .org / wiki / Evento_de_ Tunguska >, as it has come to be known. Some suggest it was the work of aliens while others say it was God's way to get our attention. Scientists serious, however, have suggested that the cause was most likely a comet s that melted and then vaporized ³ ³ on impact, leaving no evidence. Unfortunately, this Theory does not explain the fact that scientists have found differences in levels of carbon, nitrate ³ geno and isa ³ moles of hydro ³ geno and iridium, from nearby regions that are similar in some respects to those found in some asteroids. In addition s, tiny particles that resemble those forming meteorites have been found in the wood of trees Cades. None of these tests can rule out anything, however, the following may mean it was a comet that tuna some rock or a meteorite vaporizes ³ due to its soft interior composition. The Italian team says it was a meteorite and claimed to have evidence of aseveracià ³ n in the form of a piece of something tangible in the bottom sediments of Lake Cheko, a shallow lake with a comfortable unique about 8 kilometers from where the majority believes which was ground zero for the explosion. The team arrives ³ this conclusià ³ n after © s of measurements sÃsmicas at the bottom of the lake in 1999, which showed that the sediment habÃa been forming sa ³ it for a hundred year ± os, which, of course, located near the time ³ happened in Tunguska Event and also © n ³ delivers evidence of something dense near the middle of the lake. S say more evidence came to light in 2009 when they returned to the lake and conducted a magnetic © tico, the Sega º ³ n Demonstrate an anomalÃa them in the same location in their measurements sÃsmicas the habÃan detected. Now, after three-year © s ± s more you study the evidence gathered from the site, have concluded that Lake Cheko is in fact an impact crater and the heavy object under the bed of the lake is evidence. Of course other is n so sure, and is likely to remain Blockdot © optical until someone dig up the object and study it, proving it is nothing more s than a rock point º n, or an object in the space left behind a impact crater when it collides with Earth ³ a century ago, finally solving the mystery

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