YouTube Earthquake Forecaster Predicting With Shocking Accuracy
An online independent forecaster continues to make prescient predictions of future earthquakes using seismic data, Google Earth, and imaging from the recently launched GOES weather satellite.
His predictions have consistently fallen within a 70 to 80 percent accuracy range, correctly predicting the recent spate of earthquakes on the Pacific, from southern Peru to Alaska. His predictions over the next week portend earthquakes shaking locations in the Midwest and northern New York.
Using the pseudonym Dutchsinse, the forecaster’s YouTube videos provide fast-paced walkthroughs of global seismic events with uncanny accuracy. Over the past week he has correctly predicted a multitude of quakes throughout the west coast of North and South America, picking up on evidence from geophysical and tectonic activity to eruptions from volcanoes and fracking operations.
His latest video, in the wake of predicting a 7.9 magnitude in Alaska, as well as a 5.8 magnitude quake in northern California, shows two plumes of steam erupting from locations in Death Valley and the Grand Canyon. Dutchsinse points to these two spots as being isolated, arid, and desolate localities to dispel comments from detractors saying he’s just seeing weather phenomena or controlled burns from farmers.
He also notices that at one point in the day, there appears to be small eruptions of steam across the Midwest. Upon further inspection, he discovers that all of those spots were fracking and oil drilling locations, from which tectonic activity is emitting steam.
Within the next week he expects an earthquake to hit the east coast, an area that rarely sees significant seismic activity. But not to fear (hopefully), Dutchsinse thinks this quake will only be within the 3.0 magnitude range, striking near the border between Canada and northern New York. A quake of this magnitude could be felt within a roughly 100-mile radius from its epicenter.
To add to the intrigue, some have commented that his predictions, which have often trumped those of “professional” seismologists, are being suppressed on YouTube’s view counter. This, he tends to agree with, as well as an occasional off-handed, conspiratorial comment here and there.
We’ll see if his predictions continue to hold up. In the meantime, his channel is updated several times a week with more groundbreaking foresight.
The Mysterious Death of Stanley Meyer and His Water-Powered Car
Since the advent of the automobile, manufacturers have designed different engines to limit the environmental impact posed by the millions of pounds of carbon emissions cars generate annually. Among these are ethanol, natural gas, electricity, and even propane. But perhaps the least-known of these is the car that was said to run on water. And that may be because its inventor, Stanley Meyer, was murdered shortly after he patented his breakthrough.
Stan Meyer’s Car With a Water-Powered Engine
Meyer’s invention promised a revolution in the automotive industry. It worked through an electric water fuel cell, which divided any kind of water — including salt water — into its fundamental elements of hydrogen and oxygen, by utilizing a process far simpler than the electrolysis method.
Despite skepticism about the legitimacy of a car that runs on water, Meyer was able to patent his invention under Section 101 of the Subject Matter Eligibility Index, meaning he proved to a patent review board that his invention worked reliably.
Meyer’s water-powered engine was the result of 20 years of research and dedication, and he claimed it was capable of converting tap water into enough hydrogen fuel to drive his car from one end of the country to the other. His invention was mind-boggling and promised a future of non-polluting vehicles that could be refueled with a garden hose.