Antimimeticisomorphism – Nature’s Example 1/7

This series will have you looking at nature in a completely different way. Over the next week, I will be sending you one example of Nature’s antimimeticisomorphic tendencies… I am sure you will enjoy it as much as I did when I first saw it!

The  mysterious moving stones of the packed-mud desert of Death Valley have  been a center of scientific controversy for decades. Rocks weighing up  to hundreds of pounds have been known to move up to hundreds of yards at  a time. Some scientists have proposed that a combination of strong winds  and surface ice account for these movements. However, this theory does  not explain evidence of different rocks starting side by side and moving  at different rates and in disparate directions. Moreover, the physics  calculations do not fully support this theory as wind speeds of hundreds  of miles per hour would be needed to move some of the stones.

Antimimeticisomorphism - Nature's Example #1

Antimimeticisomorphism - Nature

Share

0 Responses to “Antimimeticisomorphism – Nature’s Example 1/7”


  • No Comments

Leave a Reply