Mystery UFO Explosion in Tunguska, Russia


At 7:17 a.m. on June 30, 1908 there was a huge explosion in the atmosphere five miles above Siberia. This left the forest below burning and scorched, and pushed up the trees in a 20 mile radius. This threw people to the floor and shattered window panes 50 miles away. One hundred miles away, witnesses reported seeing the explosion creating a large black ash cloud accompanied by a violent roar. This deafening sound was heard even 300 miles away, and the entire scientific apparatus of the world was recording a strange occurrence in northern Russia. To this day, strange growth patterns of plants and animals can be found in the area. But what exactly happened in Tunguska that day? The closest witness to the explosion was a deer herder 25 miles from the center of the explosion. They slept in their tents as the shockwave blew them into the air.

One man was reported dead, and others lost consciousness. When they got around, they saw that the forest around them was crushed and burning. Another witness at a trading post in Vanavara 50 miles south of the explosion, reported that the sky was divided in two, with the north burning.

An explosion that drenched them was extremely hot, as if their clothes were on fire. They were thrown 20 feet into the air, and when they came back to their senses, a terrifying explosion was followed by a sound that sounded like a rain of small stones falling on the ground. Witnesses who were more distant saw an impressive scene when this phenomenon took place. Residents in remote cities have seen violent fireballs of colorful rhythm flash across the morning sky. Many thought it was the beginning of a great apocalypse.

Russian authorities were unable to send anyone to investigate the phenomenon until March 1927, when Leonid Kulik was selected by the Soviet Academy of Sciences to find out what had happened. Kulik arrived at the area and saw lines of creeping trees radiating from a distant point. He took photographs and studied the soil, but never found any meteorite fragments or samples. It seemed that whatever had caused that extraordinary celestial event had evaporated itself. The physical absence remains confused for Russia. They felt that only a large rock from outer space could cause this effect. After dropping the atomic bomb on Japan during the Second World War, photographs comparing the destruction of Hiroshima and Nagasaki and the area near the center of the Tunguska explosion show many similarities.

Eye witnesses think that the phenomenon that occurred in Russia is a nuclear explosion. However, no nuclear weapons existed in 1908, so some have speculated that the explosion was caused by an alien craft hitting Earth. But now many have rejected this idea and have been replaced by the theory of antimatter or a black hole that glides over Siberia. Current scientific knowledge has concluded that the explosion was equivalent to a 40 megaton nuclear weapon. But Man's idea of what caused these extraordinary events, whether involving UFOs or other intergalactic oddities, requires an understanding of a topic we still don't understand.

tunguska ledakan

Unsolved Mystery

On June 24, 2009, the Journal Geophysical Letter was published by the American Geophysical Union, which concluded that the explosion was caused by a comet. Scientists compared the phenomenon of bright clouds produced by the NASA spacecraft with clouds produced after the explosion at Tunguska occurred. The result is that both of them have in common, these clouds are noctilucent clouds, which are clouds that are formed by ice particles and only occur in very high places and very cold temperatures. Since the core of a comet is only ice and dust, the comet will immediately evaporate after it explodes, which is why ancient scientists could find no evidence of a falling meteor or a meteor crater.

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