Infrasound Pulsation in Denver, Colorado
January 20, 2011
Three aircraft leaving Denver International Airport this afternoon were forced to return with cracked windshields, according to a DIA spokesman.
Two United Express and one Delta aircraft taking off from DIA around 2 p.m. all experienced the problem and returned shortly after takeoff, said DIA Spokesman Jeff Green.
Green said it was unknown what caused the cracks, and that the airlines would investigate.
February 16, 2007
Airlines were investigating why windshields on at least 13 planes cracked at Denver International Airport as winds of up to 100 mph whipped through the foothills in Colorado.
SkyWest Airlines reported cracked windshields on 8 planes that were taking off or landing Friday as winds gusted up to 50 mph, spokeswoman Marissa Snow said. One plane's windshield cracked while it was airborne.
SkyWest, a regional carrier for United Airlines, said the planes involved were the Embraer EMB120 Brasilia and Bombardier Canadair Regional Jet, though she did not immediately have numbers.
Two Frontier Airlines Airbus planes had their windshields crack while airborne, while two other windshields cracked while at the gate, airline spokesman Joe Hodas said.
In all instances the planes returned to the airport and/or made it to the gate safely. No emergencies were declared and no injuries were reported.
Hodas said it was unclear whether the high winds were to blame. "It's not exactly unusual weather for Denver,'' Hodas said. "We don't know what it is... It's kind of a mystery at this point."
Spokesman Steve Snyder said windshields cracked on several different makes and models of airplanes from several airlines, though he did not immediately know which and how many.
"None of the pilots reported flying debris", Snyder said.
The extremely unusual circumstances surrounding this series of unprecedented events points directly to infrasound as the active force that shattered the 13 airplane windshields reported on February 16, 2007, and the further 3 shattered windshields reported on January 20, 2011. Crucial facts rule out cold, wind and flying debris as possible causes - no debris was seen by any of the pilots, and the airplanes were in the air, on the DIA runway and at the terminal gates.
Furthermore, the short timeframe whithin which these events occurred suggests that in fact standing waves of infrasound resonance were responsible for shattering the 16 windshields. Low-frequency concentric radar anomalies centered exactly on the Denver Int. Airport have been reported on various occassions, as shown above from June 18, 2002 (16:33 UTC).
The research presented at this site reveals that the airport is being subjected to an inaudible infrasound resonance being erratically transduced by the pyramids of the world. Denver International Airport (39.862°N 104.682°W) is located 6,877 miles from the Orion pyramids of Giza, Egypt or 27.63% of the Earth's circumference. This is a resonant distance based on the Fibonacci numbers 133 and 355, a synchronicity explained at our phi page.