Signs 75 – Yowusa Takes a Victory Lap

| April 5, 2023

Signs 75 - Yowusa Takes a Victory LapFebruary 2023 was a fireball trifecta— and we gave up on a new gap in the Nemesis Cloud.  Now comes March, and the numbers make us wonder if we’ve got eggs on our faces now.  Whoulda’ thunk it?

As you’ll see, the March fireball dropped by a significant statistical margin for all data subsets, which, as they say, “puts a whole new wheel on the wagon.”

Regarding surprises, March also turned out to be a victory for

We’ve been hammering the USGS for their jiggered USGS earthquake reporting for over a year, and last month; we presented new slides for a more direct visual impact.  It appears they did the trick. Woohoo.

The worm has turned.  After being painted with their ongoing data fraud, the USGS has finally relented.  They’ll undoubtedly serve up pompous reasons while decrying conspiracy theorists, but it doesn’t matter.  The jig is up for these schmucks.  Now let’s see for how long.

On that celebratory note, let’s get into the numbers.

March 2023 Fireballs

Fireballs are reported worldwide, and the American Meteor Society, the primary source for North America, for this dataset.

AMS Multistate / Country Fireballs

Multistate/country fireballs cross the borders of multiple states and countries. For this reason, this is a critical category in the dataset because of the distance these fireballs must travel to receive reports from across large geographic areas.

AMS Multistate Fireballs for 1/2019 to 3/2023

Compared with the previous two years, March 2023 for this data subset offers a stunning statistical drop.

AMS Huge Event Fireballs

It’s commonplace for Multistate / Country Fireballs to be reported as huge events because a huge event occurs when 100 or more eyewitness observers report it.AMS Huge Event Fireballs for 1/2019 to 3/2023

Of all the data subsets, the drop for March 2023 is steep and surprising.  This data subset figured prominently in defining gaps in the Nemesis Cloud.  Whatever this is, we will better understand where things are with the May numbers.

AMS Monthly Total Fireballs

The monthly total fireballs are the most critical category in this dataset. When we look at the monthly total of fireballs for March 2023, the results are short of expected.

AMS Monthly Fireballs for 1/2019 to 3/2023

March 2023 proved to be the fourth lowest for total fireballs in a span of five years, and this surprised us relative to previous months.

Yearly AMS Fireball Totals

The inner ring of the Nemesis Cloud is bolting upward through the ecliptic into the Northern skies as Nemesis begins accelerating toward aphelion, its closest point to Sol.  This brings us to the annual totals.

AMS Yearly Fireballs for 1/2019 to 3/2023

We expected the numbers for March would put the first quarter of 2023 on par or above 2012, and the numbers fell short.

Earthquakes Since 1997

At the outset of our Signs series, J. P. Jones created a dataset spreadsheet that tracks the total number of earthquakes each month beginning with 1997.

Earthquakes All Magnitudes 1/1997 to 3/2023

The table above includes March 2023 with the data reported by the USGS for the month.   What we spotted immediately is that we’re back in five figures.

Monthly Earthquakes 1/2019 to 3/2023

The illustration below uses current USGS data and represents earthquakes of all magnitudes.

Earthquakes All Magnitudes 1/2019 to 3/2023

After 17 months of data suppression designed to cap the numbers below 10,000 each month, the USGS did the unimaginable.  They broke the cap, so let’s take a closer look.

USGS Data Capping Stops in Mar-2023

After 17 months of outright lies, the jig is up for the USGS, and is taking a victory lap with huge gratitude for the outstanding work of J.P. Jones in nailing these schmucks to a statistical wall.  Oorah!

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Category: Signs

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