Saturday, 15 August 2015

Transpicuous News: Pre-Homework for Tomorrow's Report

Pre-Homework for Transpicuous News Weekly Update Tomorrow.... Sorry, I have crap internet today and couldn't' embed all the videos here.

Ukraine, Feb 2015

In the Ukraine videos, you do not see a "double explosion", but that may be because it was missed- ie: the first explosion got the videographers attention to start filming, followed by the filmin go fthe second, bigger blast.

Yemen, May 2015

The Yemen videos show a double blast- the first smaller, the second massively bigger and more powerful- pony nuke or neutron bomb.

China, August 2015

This video captures three explosions- unlike the two that the media and Chinese government admit to.  All get progressively bigger:
First Video footage of the explosions in Tainjin show two explosions.  Yet again, is it that the first one wasn't filmed? That the first explosion caught the attention of the videographers and they captured the following two explosions on video?

Explosions that are very similar. And then this story that we covered last week on TN:

Helpful Tips For Nuking An Asteroid

Preparing for a worst-case scenario, scientists are stepping up research into the nuclear option.

"Nor do we have experience using a weapon of mass destruction as a precision instrument. We would need to know the ideal proximity and yield of the explosive device, as well as the asteroid’s physical properties. ....
...the feasibility of rapidly intercepting and nuking an incoming asteroid.
In their scenario, we don’t have time to deflect the asteroid. Their proposed solution: a ready-to-launch spacecraft—the Hypervelocity Asteroid Intercept Vehicle (HAIV)—that would penetrate its surface....One such study estimated that an underground nuclear explosion would be at least 20 times more effective than a detonation very close to the surface. ...
designing a two-piece spacecraft. The top craft, a kinetic interceptor, would smash into the asteroid to create a crater. The second craft, containing the nuclear explosive, would then enter that crater, detonating before hitting the bottom—Bruce Willis not required.
Mounted atop an expendable rocket, the HAIV becomes a missile that its designers say—with as little as three weeks' warning—could intercept and destroy an asteroid as large as 140 meters in diameter, dispersing the fragments a safe distance from Earth.
Barbee and Wie say that it would cost roughly $500 million to test-fly the HAIV (loaded with ballast as a stand-in for the nuclear device) and target an actual asteroid. To date, NASA has not funded it.

No,  "NASA" isn't funding it.... but what about the DOD?

A Two Stage Explosion: One to create a hole.  One to detonate IN the hole to maximize the Nuclear Explosions force, for a maximum result.

Interestingly Similar.

Tune in Tomorrow night for The Transpicuous News Weekly Report, LIVE Stream on CCN at 9pm London/Morocco time- 4pm EDT

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