If you blow up the RadarSat image of the area I have identified as the south
polar opening, you can see fog coming up out of the opening on the right side of
the dark area. Now why would fog be coming up out of this area if it's not the
opening? I think this fog may be our first clue that this is the area we have
been looking for.
Also, notice that towards the top left is an area where there is a lot of icebergs that regularly break off the Antarctic ice and that there is a definite flow of ice from this dark circular area located at what I estimate to be 84.4* S Latitude, 39* E Longitude. Looking at the edges of this dark area of low radar reflectivity I see a definite depression. On the sides you can see clearly the surface details which taper off in in clarity towards the dark area caused by the sloping angle as you enter the depression.
I think we all need to take another close look at this Radarsat image. We need to consider the fog coming out of it, the tapering off of the reflectivity with change of slope, and the flow of ice from this direction." (Rod M. Cluff
The image above has better resolution, but the image below circles the orifice for your convenience.
And finally, the French astronomical
magazine Ciel et Espace published the two images below which reinforce and
corroborate the position of the southern hemisphere orifice with a broader, more
encompassing satellite photo. In the following image, another angle of
view is provided ...
And finally, the French astronomical magazine Ciel et Espace published the two images below which reinforce and corroborate the position of the southern hemisphere orifice with a broader, more encompassing satellite photo.
In the following image, another angle of view is provided ...
Polar Warming Curvature Anomalies Ring Around the Opening
Circular, Compacted as if Linear Mammoth
Chapter Four from Gardner Icebergs from the Inner Earth ZR-1
Greenland Vikings Antarctic Ozone Image
Frobisher Map Location of Polar Orifice
Aurora Australis Marks The Spot
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