Beware of Trojan Boats

Beware of Trojan Boats by Bankster Slayer

We are always on the lookout for stories that betray the use of unconventional weapons. The Mayor of Ankara, Turkey served up a treat last week with no less than 10 consecutive tweets about his suspicion that seismic earthquake weapons have sent a soft warning shot across the bow to the Turkish economy.

On February 6th and 7th, the western province of Canakkale was visited by two moderate earthquakes, measuring 5.3 and 5.2 on the Richter scale. Nobody was hurt and no obvious damage made the international news. Now, the land of Byzantium is no stranger to earthquakes. So we really are puzzled as to why THESE particular quakes were the fodder of so much concern to the honorable mayor. The few news outlets that reported his remarks mostly did so with a hint of snark in their voice, like this Breitbart article [linked here].

What Is a “Seismic Vessel”?

I noticed that Mr. Melih Gokcek made specific mention of a “seismic vessel” straddling their waters. I had not heard that term before even though I am certainly familiar with Secretary Cohen’s warning so long ago about earthquake weapons. TV documentaries about Nikola Tesla’s experiments of such a device are easy to find on Youtube. So I did a little checking and, yes, there is such a thing as “seismic vessels.” They are used often in oil & gas exploration to locate possible drilling sites.

This entry at [linked here] explains their utility quite easily:

Seismic vessels are ships that are solely used for the purpose of seismic survey in the high seas and oceans. A seismic vessel is used as a survey vessel for the purpose of pinpointing and locating the best possible area for oil drilling in the middle of the oceans. Companies engaged in the oil drilling process make use of such vessels so that they find the best possible subsea areas to drill oil.

For the purpose of seismic survey, seismic waves are the main components that are analysed. The process involves a seismic detector that shoots such seismic waves to a selected underwater point. The time taken for the waves to refract back to their origin point determines whether that particular subsea area is feasible for the oil drilling purpose.

Therefore, Mr. Melih Gokcek is quite within rational boundaries to state that there actually are vessels of this type trolling the Aegean Sea or any other place where undersea reserves of oil and gas are to be found. However, whether or not such broadcasts of seismic waves are known to trigger powerful earthquakes on land is somewhat debatable. Those of us who live in the U.S. are certainly aware that fracking operations can lead to earthquakes. Of course, these research boats are not engaged in that type of operation.

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