Quoting from the LaGrange Daily News, “A meteor streaked across the sky and exploded over Russia’s Ural Mountains with the power of an atom bomb Friday, its sonic blast shattering countless windows and injuring 1,100 people … Many of the injured were cut by flying glass as they flocked to windows, curious about what had produced such a blinding flash of light.” A short time after the blinding flash, the meteor “shattered about 25 pieces about 7 miles above the ground. Amateur video showed an object speeding across the sky about 9:20 a.m. local time, just after sunrise, leaving a thick, white contrail and an intense flash,” followed seconds later by a very loud noise — following the pattern of lightning and thunder.
From this definitive evidence, we can conclude that in this situation, the meteor was a very small comet exploding in similar fashion to the huge explosion of the Tunguska (Russian) comet in 1908, but obviously on a much smaller scale. (Note: Not all meteors are of a cometary nature.) Two other similar but much larger events happened in the 19902.
Records show that the first recording of Haley’s Comet was 240 B.C. It has returned every 76 years, each time diminished in size and mass as energy transformed continuously into ejected ionized matter. In February 1991, when it was 1.3 billion miles from the Sun – about mid-way between Saturn and Uranus – the comet suddenly expanded to 180,000 miles across and shone to more than 1,000 times brighter than normal. The event was so startling and unique, totally unexpected so far from the Sun. Viewed in the SO-FLINE-BEC concept the comet exploded in its death throes: Perhaps its last farewell.
In March 1993, Comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 (SL9) appeared in a bright in-line formation of 21 segments dubbed “a string of pearls.” Exactly one year later, their bombardment of Jupiter began. Each impact at Jupiter’s thin cloud-tops was recorded as a powerful nuclear explosion, far exceeding puny predictions by the world’s best computers and the capacity of recording charts. Later results of the write-in predictions revealed by only one scientist got it right. The reason mine was right: it was based on the fact that the comet had a nuclear core; all other predictions were based on the false belief that comets are dirty snowballs.
Planet Earth was indeed fortunate in being hit by the two smallest of these four explosive events. Perhaps this critical information should be exploited by scientists, politicians and news media to spur preparations for such collisions in the future.
Alexander Scarborough, Sagnac award by international peers (2009)