Antonio Zamora Podcast
Antonio Zamora Podcast

Antonio Zamora Podcasts

Antonio Zamora Podcast    Antonio Zamora Podcast

These podcasts discuss topics related to science. Some of the podcasts analyze examples of bad science or deal with new discoveries that are still not accepted by mainstream science.

Podcast IC001:

This presentation discusses the mathematical model for calculating the size of the Younger Dryas comet and analyzes impacts of ice on various targets.

Podcast YD008:

This presentation discusses the Younger Dryas impact and evaluates methods for calculating the energy of the impact to derive the size of the asteroid or comet that caused the cataclysm.

Podcast SS001:

The human obsession for understanding the movement of celestial bodies and the properties of light made it possible to deduce the chemical composition of the stars and planets.

Podcast YD009:

The Younger Dryas cataclysm brought death and destruction 12,900 years ago and triggered a global cooling event that lasted 1300 years.

Podcast CB013:

The Carolina Bays and the Nebraska Rainwater Basins have withstood erosion from wind and water for many centuries, but their features are slowly being degraded. This presentation examines how the bays have responded to some of the destructive processes.

Podcast GL002:

The Glacier Ice Impact Hypothesis proposes that the Carolina Bays were created by oblique secondary impacts of glacier ice boulders ejected by an extraterrestrial impact on the Laurentide Ice Sheet.

Podcast GE001:

Examination of the chemistry of vitrification to determine if there is a link between the vitrified stones that are found in Iron Age Scottish hillforts and in the ancient megalithic stone work of South America.

Podcast GE002:

This presentation examines whether the vitrified forts of Scotland could have been created by a lost ancient technology, by accidental or enemy fire, or by a coronal mass ejection of the Sun.

Podcast YD016:

Analysis of the Carolina Bays near Fayetteville, North Carolina to determine the characteristics of the ejecta from the impact of a meteorite 12,900 years ago on the Laurentide Ice Sheet.

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