ATLANTIC COASTS THREATENED BY TSUNAMI FROM LA PALMA
My Cape Canaveral condo is threatened but I'll probably die a natural death before it hits. Published on 10/19/2021.
For the past 9 years I live in a third-floor condo about 200 yards from the Atlantic Ocean in Cape Canaveral, Florida. Previously I have lived on the beach in Daytona Beach, Miami Beach, Satellite Beach (Florida), and St. Simons Island (Georgia). None of the areas have tsunami sirens or warning signs. I've also lived in Alameda, California on San Francisco Bay for about 7 years and in San Diego. All of the tsunami warning signs and sirens that I have seen are out on the Pacific coast. And yet a great landslide at La Palma in the Canary Islands could put monster tsunamis ashore throughout the Atlantic area.
In 2001, two college professors – Steven Ward from University of California, Santa Cruz and Simon Day from University College in London – published a study about the possibility of a tsunami originating in the Canary Islands later reaching U.S. coasts and other parts of the world. The four-page paper said that "during a future" eruption of the Cumbre Vieja volcano, a landslide of between 150 and 500 cubic kilometers, which could trigger a tsunami with waves between 10 and 25 meters high hitting North America around nine hours after the hypothesized volcanic eruption, but this is not considered likely although the threat (minus a date) is encoded in Torah.
SURVIVNG THE LA PALMA TSUNAMI HERE IN CAPE CANAVERAL. Ward and Cruz discuss the threat to my hometown. They write "At 9 ours (Figure 4i), Florida faces the tsunami, now parading in a dozen cycles or more. In 50 m of water offshore Cape Canaveral, even after being weakened by geometrical spreading and frequency dispersion, tsunami from lateral collapses of the volume, dimension, and speed of that expected at La Palma could retain 20-25 m height. Shoaling waves do not continue to grow much in water shallower than their height, so 20-25 m probably reflects the terminal height of the waves expected on Florida's beaches." We should be at least two stories higher or on the roof of our 5-floor building to have a shot at surviving. But depending on how much warning time we get with no sirens to wake us up at night, I would rather ride out the incident in a high rise hotel near by. Other close condo buildings might shape waves that would be higher than 5 floors where we live.
STATISTICAL SIGNIFICANCE OF THE MATRIX. Normally I don't use an axis term less than 7 letters long. The initial request for this matrix was met with my assertion that the threat of a tsunami from La Palma was not encoded, but that was based on my requirement for 7 letters. The fan then requested that I look again which equated to dropping the 7-letter axis term requirement. This left me with two potential axis terms - 6 letters for LA PALMA and 5 letters for VOLCANO. LA PALMA required a row split of 2 but VOLCANO did not require any row split. Further, I prefer to use an ELS rank the axis term that is #1 or close to it. Here both terns had horrible ELS ranks - #2,586 for VOLCANO but an even worse #4,138 for LA PALMA so I was forced to use VOLCANO as the axis term. That meant that at the end of the probability calculation I had to divide the combined probability for LA PALMA (one chance in 134), FLOODWATERS (one chance in 668.9) and TO DESTROY ALL FLESH (one chance in 668.9) by 2,586 (the axis term ELS rank). Originally, I thought the high ELS rank of VOLCANO would kill the matrix, but it was still found against odds of about 23,219 to 1 which is significant. So, it appears that a mass extinction along our coasts is encoded but I don't yet know when it will occur. Similar events have occurred in the Pacific based on massive landslides in the Hawaiian Islands.