4. Mar, 2017

ZPE and the 12-year old

Clearing-upTimes (CUT) contends that the beast that made this imprint was 12 years old!!



The article details follow with a quick dating in real time (Julian/Gregorian years).  After that an overview of the Mesozoic is given and the reasoning behind the assertion of a twelve-year old’s footprint will become evident from the Enc Brit. Article on the Mesozoic redated to orbital years.

What do we Know?

The following article is able to be re-dated.  See Barry Setterfield’s site www.setterfield.org.  Or try to read ”Cosmology and the Zero Point Energy”. 


The range is -3035 to -3007 for 251 Ma to 201 Ma approx.

The 230 Ma date assigned for Isochirotherium is-3023.344681.

One should note that 12 orbital years mentioned are not equivalent to 12 years from 2005 to 2017.  See ZPE considerations.  I am simply making a point.


 Updated: 10:03 +10:00, 25 April 2016

Scientists have claimed dinosaurs fled Europe between 225 and 65 million years ago after the original super continent broke up.  225 Ma=-3020.660267  65 Ma=-2933.31181.

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3556836/T-Rexit-New-research-claims-dinosaurs-abandoned-Europe-fled-four-corners-globe.html#ixzz4Yf1TMTKa





A Little Discussion and a bit more Information/Data

From https://www.britannica.com/science/Mesozoic-Era; 13:30 24/02/2017

At the outset of the Mesozoic [-3035], all of Earth’s continents were joined together into the supercontinent of Pangea. By the close of the era [-2977; the death of Noah], Pangea had fragmented into multiple landmasses. The fragmentation began with continental rifting during the Late Triassic [-3012]. This separated Pangea into the continents of Laurasia and Gondwana. By the Middle Jurassic [-2993] these landmasses had begun further fragmentation. At that time much of Pangea lay between 60° N and 60° S, and at the Equator the widening Tethys Sea cut between Gondwana and Laurasia. When rifting had sufficiently progressed, oceanic spreading centres formed between the landmasses. During the Middle Jurassic [-2991], North America began pulling apart from Eurasia and Gondwana. By the Late Jurassic [-2980], Africa had started to split off from South America, and Australia and Antarctica had separated from India. Near the close of the Cretaceous [-2943], Madagascar separated from Africa, and South America drifted northwestward.

As the continents rifted and ruptured, thick sequences of marine sediments accumulated in large linear troughs along their margins. Ocean basin deposits of Jurassic age [-3007 to -2977] are found today in the circum-Pacific region, along the coasts of eastern North America and the Gulf of Mexico, and on the margins of Eurasia and Gondwana (that is, along the northern and southern boundaries of the Tethys Sea).

Major mountain building (orogeny) began on the western margins of both North and South America and between the separating fragments of Gondwana. For example, the northwesterly movement of North America resulted in a collision of the western edge of the North American continental plate with a complex of island arcs during the Late Jurassic [-2988 to -2977]. So-called exotic terranes, geologic fragments that differ markedly in stratigraphypaleomagnetism, and paleontology from adjoining continental crust, were accreted to the margin of the North American plate. As thrusting occurred in an eastward direction, huge granitic batholiths formed in what is now the Sierra Nevada range along the California-Nevada border. Other notable episodes of mountain building during the Mesozoic [?] include the Sevier and Laramide orogenies, which took place in western North America during Cretaceous time [-2977 to -2934 or 43 years]. These events created the Rocky Mountains.

Mesozoic rocks are widely distributed, appearing in various parts of the world. A large percentage of these rocks are sedimentary. At various times during the Mesozoic, shallow seas invaded continental interiors and then drained away. During Middle Triassic time [-3032 to -3027 or 5 years], a marine incursion—the Muschelkalk Sea—covered the continental interior of Europe. Seas again transgressed upon the continents between the Early and Late Jurassic [-2998 to -2986 or 12 years] and in the Early Cretaceous [-2977 to -2953 or 24 years], leaving extensive beds of sandstone, ironstone, clays, and limestone (see Solnhofen Limestone). A last major transgression of marine waters flooded large segments of all the continents later in the Cretaceous [-2937? specifically Radiometric dating indicates that the Morrison Formation is between 148 million and 155 million years old {-2983 to -2979 or 4 years}]. These sharp rises in sea level and resultant worldwide flooding are thought to have had two causes. The first was warm global temperatures, which prevented large volumes of water from being sequestered on land in the form of ice sheets. The second was related to accelerated seafloor spreading; the attendant enlargement of ocean ridges displaced enormous amounts of ocean water onto the landmasses. Marine transgression was so extensive that in North America, for example, a seaway spread all the way from the Arctic to the Gulf of Mexico in the Cretaceous Period. Widespread deposition of chalk, clay, black shales, and marl occurred. In parts of North America, lake and river sediments rich in dinosaur fossils were deposited alongside marine sediments. (See Morrison Formation.)


A substantial amount of igneous rock also formed during the Mesozoic. The orogenies of the Jurassic and Cretaceous periods involved volcanism and plutonic intrusion such as occurred during the emplacement of granites and andesites in the Andes of South America during the Late Jurassic [-2993]. Two of the largest volcanic events in Earth’s history occurred during the Mesozoic. The Central Atlantic Magmatic Province, a huge volume of basalt, was created at the end of the Triassic [-3008 to -3007 or 3 months and 26 days; from Wiki The CAMP volcanic eruptions occurred about 201 million years ago and split into four pulses lasting for over ~600,000 years] during the initial rifting of Pangea.


By Williamborg - Own work, CC BY-SA 3.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=26290915

 The surface area of this igneous province originally covered more than 7 million square km (about 3 million square miles), and its rocks can be found today from Brazil to France. Despite such a massive volume of basaltic material extruded, volcanic activity was probably short-lived, spanning only a few million years. At the end of the Cretaceous [ca. -2977 to -2934 i. e. -2938??], another igneous province, the flood basalts of the Deccan Traps, formed on what is now the Indian subcontinent. Some scientists have suggested that both of these large igneous events may have injected significant amounts of carbon dioxide and aerosols into the atmosphere, triggering a change in global climate. The timing of these volcanic events appears to overlap the Triassic-Jurassic [-3008/-3007] and Cretaceous-Tertiary, or Cretaceous-Paleogene [-2934], mass extinctions, and they may have played a role in them.


Mesozoic Life


The fauna and flora of the Mesozoic were distinctly different from those of the Paleozoic, the largest mass extinction in Earth history having occurred at the boundary of the two eras [-3035], when some 90 percent of all marine invertebrate species and 70 percent of terrestrial vertebrate genera disappeared. At the start of the Mesozoic, the remaining biota began a prolonged recovery of diversity and total population numbers, and ecosystems began to resemble those of modern days. Vertebrates, less severely affected by the extinction than invertebrates, diversified progressively throughout the Triassic [-3035 to -3007 or 28 years]. The Triassic terrestrial environment was dominated by the therapsids, sometimes referred to as “mammal-like reptiles,” and the thecodonts, ancestors of dinosaurs and crocodiles, both of which appeared during the Late Triassic [-3012*]. The first true mammals, which were small, shrewlike omnivores, also appeared in the Late Triassic [-3012*], as did the lizards, turtles, and flying pterosaurs. In the oceans, mollusks—including ammonitesbivalves, and gastropods—became a dominant group. Fishes, sharks, and marine reptiles such as plesiosaursnothosaurs, and ichthyosaurs also swam the Mesozoic seas.



Another major extinction event struck at the close of the Triassic [-3007], one that wiped out as much as 20 percent of marine families and many terrestrial vertebrates, including therapsids. The cause of this mass extinction is not yet known but may be related to climatic and oceanographic changes. In all, 35 percent of the existing animal groups suffered extinction.

In the oceans the ammonites and brachiopods recovered from the Late Triassic crisis, thriving in the warm continental seas. Ammonites rapidly became very common invertebrates in the marine realm and are now important index fossils for worldwide correlation of Jurassic rock strata. Many other animal forms, including mollusks (notably the bivalves), sharks, and bony fishes, flourished during the Jurassic. During the Jurassic and Cretaceous, the ecology of marine ecosystems began to change, as shown by a rapid increase in diversity of marine organisms. It is believed that increasing predation pressures caused many marine organisms to develop better defenses and burrow more deeply into the seafloor. In response, predators also evolved more-effective ways to catch their prey. These changes are so significant that they are called the “Mesozoic Marine Revolution.”


The dominant terrestrial vertebrates were dinosaurs, which exhibited great diversity during the Jurassic and Cretaceous [-3007 to -2934 or 73 years]. Birds are believed to have evolved from dinosaur ancestors during the Late Jurassic [-2983 – a bit miserable for the crow and dove of -3327/-3326 or the Flood]. Ancestors of living vertebrates, such as frogs, toads, and salamanders, appeared on land along with the two important modern mammal groups, the placentals and the marsupialsPlant life also exhibited a gradual change toward more-modern forms during the course of the Mesozoic. Whereas seed ferns had predominated in the Triassic [-3035 to -3007 or 28 years], forests of palmlike gymnosperms known as cycads and conifers proliferated under the tropical and temperate conditions that prevailed during the Jurassic [-3007 to -2977]. The first flowering plants, or angiosperms, had appeared by the Cretaceous. They radiated rapidly and supplanted many of the primitive plant groups to become the dominant form of vegetation by the end of the Mesozoic.


The Mesozoic closed [-2934] with an extinction event that devastated many forms of life. In the oceans all the ammonites, reef-building rudist bivalves, and marine reptiles died off, as did 90 percent of the coccolithophores (single-celled plantlike plankton) and foraminifera (single-celled animal-like plankton). On land the dinosaurs and flying reptiles became extinct. The Late Cretaceous extinctions have been variously attributed to such phenomena as global tectonics, draining of the continental seas, northward migration of the continents into different and much cooler climatic zones, intensified volcanic activity, and a catastrophic meteorite or asteroid impact. The Cretaceous extinction may very well have had multiple causes. As the landmasses were uplifted by plate tectonism and migrated poleward, the climate of the Late Cretaceous began to deteriorate. In fact, some of the extinctions were not sudden but rather spanned millions of years, suggesting that a gradual decline of some organisms had already begun before the end of the Cretaceous. However, strong evidence supports the contention that a large-scale impact played a significant role in the mass extinctions at the end of the Mesozoic, including the sudden disappearance of many groups (such as ammonite and microfossil species), the presence of geochemical and mineralogical signatures that most likely came from extraterrestrial sources, and the discovery of the Chicxulub crater in the Yucatán Peninsula. It is believed that an asteroid with a diameter of about 10 km (6 miles) hit the Earth and caused wildfires, acid rain, months of darkness (because of the large amount of ash injected into the atmosphere), and cold temperatures (caused by increased reflection of solar energy back into space by airborne particles). An intense warming may have followed, heat being trapped by atmospheric aerosols. Whatever the cause, this major mass extinction marks the end of the Mesozoic Era. The end of the dinosaurs (except birds) and many other forms of life allowed the development of modern biota in the Cenozoic Era.


*[-3012 is connected to the end of Nimrod’s rule which was -3016/-3015 by the 214 Ma = -3015 rise of fossils of Dinosaurs, mammals etc.  Early fossils would have to those of young animals – an hypothesis – at the 230 Ma mark or -3023 i. e. some 12 years old].


Nimrod ruled post-Babel (-3117 to -3115 CUT) till -3016/-3015 and set in train a chaotic world which produced a flash in the pan burst of rather odious theraspid/thecodont/dinosaurian radiation.  This was suppressed in a number of mass extinctions [one should see the hand of a Great Sustainer here] allowing us, as a humankind and differentiated zoology, to settle down. This was done, in a stable and constrained way, courtesy of two other matters i. e.  the confusion of tongues and a continental fragmentation [we should be able to see this Division in the name of the patriarch Peleg].  It allowed for the development of both dynastic life and agriculture - both on a grander scale.