In the First Years, Meteorites Like Big Cities Have Fallen to Earth 1
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It is a situation known to scientists that in the first years of the world, there was much more violence than now. Of course, we are not talking about the types that come to mind when we say violence; subject, violence to which the world is subjected.

Scientists believe that Earth has been ‘beaten’ by a significant number of large (more than 10 km in diameter) asteroids, which has had a significant impact on Earth’s surface chemistry and its ability to support life. Only one such blow Chicxulub impact of the asteroid to the extinction of the dinosaurs is a pretty common thought.

Sphere layers provide evidence of collisions:

In the First Years, Meteorites Like Big Cities Have Fallen to Earth 2

Impact craters formed in similar collisions are clearly visible on the Moon and other planets, while the seasons experienced on Earth and the tectonic movements of the plates are directly related to these craters. hiding evidence. However, the effects of these distant impacts can be seen in the globules on ancient stones. Massive impacts ejected molten particles and vapors, which then cooled and fell to Earth and mixed with rocks as small, spherical, glassy particles. The larger the impact, the farther these particles spread from the impact site; so thick spheroidal layer spreading all over the world marks a major blow.

Researcher at the Southwest Research Institute (Boulder, CO, USA) Dr. Simone Marchi on the subject” We developed a new pulse flow model and compared it with statistical analysis of old spheroid layer data. With this approach, the results of the bombardment that current models experienced in the early years of the Earth, as recorded by layers of spheroids The number of crashes is seriously underestimated. he said.

Marchi expressed the “truth” that the available data sheds light on: “ Real impact flow, in the period 3.5 to 2.5 billion years ago, previously may be 10 times more than thought. This means that in that early period, probably every Every 15 million years we would experience an impact the size of Chicxulub Crater.

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