Terral’s Project Black Star Update Report 2018 – Newsletter 49
Seismic event indicators say Earth has now entered the second dearth-change lull period for the 2018 Earth orbit cycle relative to the Black Star positioned in the Libra Constellation relative to the Sun.
Year-over-year weekly seismic-event values for Week 41 show four of the 7+ magnitude earthquake events for the last five years (2014, 2016, 2017, 2018) and an average of three of the 6-mag quakes for 2014 through 2017, which is the value for Week 41 of 2018. Thirty-four of the 5-magnitude earthquake events for Week 41 is three events below the year-over-year-weekly average (37.25) with 513 of the 2.5-to-4 magnitude earthquake events being about 248 events higher than the weekly total average (247.75). The chart data appears a bit deceiving, as this 7.0 Alaska Quake struck “later” than projected but look at the quake events for the last two years to realize they struck on the first day of the Week 41 reporting period, while this Alaska Quake struck on November 30th on the day before the end of the reporting period for 2018.
Mark does an excellent job of showing Earth rotational orientation at the moment of the event where Alaska is in alignment with the Sun and the Black Star-Jupiter on the far side of the solar system, even though at this point Mark is highlighting the Vortex Anomaly. Data for the 7.5 New Caledonia Quake has already been added to the Seismic Chart data above for Week 42 that began Saturday night at midnight, which represents the second Sun-Black Star-Planet-created Electromagnetic Vortex Anomaly from this diagram:
The 7.5 New Caledonia Quake represents the second 7-magnitude earthquake event striking at the Earth-Sun-Black Star backside alignment, as Earth has seen two of these events together every year since 2014. See the details by reading the top article in the Featured Section of this newsletter for more information.
Also, for those following the investigation and keeping score, Ryan received a hit on his first projected-quake event from his 2018-2019 Predictions Chart highlighted in pink for the 7.0 Alaska Quake. Be sure to read all the related articles in the Featured and Astronomy Sections of this newsletter where Astronomy-Physicist Project Team members are chiming in with their commentary about these related events.
Earth saw eleven deep earthquake events on the Fiji-side of the Indonesia-Fiji Seismic-Volcanic Origination Zone (lower left: five last week and three the previous week) sending deep-magma-plume-wave energy across the South Pacific Ocean through Buoyancy-Barrier Corridor 2 towards Chile raising the plume-horn formations to trigger a pattern of 5-magnitude earthquake events at the 10-kilometer depth (lower right). The 5.3 Vanuatu Quake (USGS) struck between Fiji and the center of the Origination Zone (New Guinea) at a whopping 625-kilometers below the surface adding to deep-magma-plume upwelling in the region. Deep seismic activity has started up again along Buoyancy-Barrier Corridor 1 (Indonesia up through Russia and the Aleutians through Alaska) with two-deep Indonesia Quakes (USGS and USGS) with another deep quake striking in New Guinea (USGS). One of those Indonesia Quakes and the New Guinea Quake struck just above Earth mantle transition zone, but still deep enough to add deep-magma-plume energy to create magma-displacement scenarios in the region.
Seismic activity in the North Atlantic Ocean has diminished this week, except for in the extreme north with this 4.6-magnitude earthquake event striking in Eastern Greenland (USGS) at the 10-kilometer depth. We should expect to see an activity increase in this area from deep-quake activity striking along Buoyancy-Barrier Corridor 1 where the terminal end of the formation has pushed around the North Pole and south to terminate in the Iceland-Greenland region. Seismic activity has decreased along Corridor 3 where the Greece Quake Swarm Area backed up to the Iraq-Iran border last week to then diminish. I will be surprised if seismic activity does not push west through the Gibraltar region, but this seismic-slowdown along Corridor 3 could be part of the shifting Global-Tectonic-Volcanic Dynamic where the pattern makes more sense later down the road. If the Pacific Ocean-Ring of Fire side of the planet looks extremely active, then this view of Earth shows relative lackluster activity at best.
Earth saw three new volcanic-eruption events in the last seven days representing a decrease from the five events we saw from last week. All three new-volcanic-eruption events struck along Buoyancy-Barrier Corridor 1 (Philippines and Japan and USA) extending from Indonesia north through the Philippines, Japan and Kamchatka then east through the Aleutians into the Alaska-Cascadia region. The increase in deep-quake events should trigger more new-volcanic-eruption events for the coming week. Corridor 2 seems to missed this week, because so many volcanoes are erupting in South America all the way up to Mexico relieving pressures along the corridor. Get the latest seismic-volcanic-eruption events here.
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