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  If you arrived here by any means other than from the Index of Impacts,
it is suggested that you start at the Introduction to gain an understanding of what follows.







The Eurasian Impact
Seismic wave circle from the Eurasain Meteor Impact.
The primary seismic shock wave ring from this impact is 1,780 kilometers, or 1,100 miles in radius from the center of impact.
That center is located at  52°28'N 30°33'E. This impact provided much of the basic shape of Europe. The southern part of this image traces a line of volcanoes.
This image is linked to a much larger image for a closer examination

      This is the southern part of the image above.






The most striking features of this impact, is the southern section of this seismic shock wave circle. At 1,780 kilometers radius, this is the most likely cause of the volcanoes that are lined up on it.


To the northeast, the river valleys line up to follow this circle through most of the northeastern quadrant. This image is linked to a much larger image for a more detailed inspection.















      At 665 Kilometers radius. The numbered pointers refer to the images at left that are on this circle.


To the North northeast at 665 kilometers there is a bridge over the river (1) and a mining operation (2) at Uglovka, Russia.

At marker (3) is a large industrial complex at Udomlya, Russia. This complex is 4.5 kilometers off the line or 0.67% of the radius line.

At marker (4)  at Bogorodskoye, Russia it appears that they have built a man made lake 100 meters above the level of the lake to the east. It appears the the water is being pumped up to this reservoir to service the surrounding population and industry. The elevations of this image are exaggerated.

At marker (5) another reservoir has been built.

To the south, the Dnieper River Flows out of the Ukraine to the Black Sea. Marker (6) is a dam on the River Dnieper, and Marker (7) is the small seaport of Odesa.


In the mountainous region of Southeastern Poland is the resort area of Lake Solina. The lake is formed by a dam at Gmina Solina, and there is another dam downstream from that, both marked by the yellow arrows.

Marker (9) is for the coast line at Riga, Latvia. This is where the River Daugava flows into the Gulf if Riga, which then exits to the Baltic Sea.



      At 650 miles East Southeast

      At 650 miles Northwest














The wave at 885 miles radius matches Denmark, with Croatia and the other countries along the Adriatic Sea, and parts of Turkey


      At 885 miles West through Denmark

      At 885 miles to the Southwest, the coast of Croatia and the Adriatic Sea, then across Turkey.





The seismic circle at 1075 kilometers (670 miles) radius.

To the South southeast, the seismic wave created the valley which the Volga River follows for 380 kilometers between the cities of Saratov and Volgograd.

This is the Danube River that forms part of the boundaries between Romania, Serbia and Bulgaria. Two Hydroelectric power dams are arrowed, Iron Gate I, and Iron Gate II. Iron Gate I is shown below.

To the West northwest, the circle provided the valley for the Oder River, which forms the border between Germany and Poland. A portion of the city of Szczcin, Poland is shown below.



At Saratov, Russia the Saratov Bridge is marked. This was the longest bridge in Russia when it was completed in 1965. In 2009 a new bridge was completed north of  there with a total length 12,760 meters (41,860 ft). Note the proximity of these bridges and the airport to the circle line. It is shown many times through out these pages that the engineers and designers if these huge projects have found sites that fall on the seismic circle line to be the best suited for their purposes. The amazing thing is that they decided on these sites without prior knowledge of the seismic circle.





The Iron Gate II Hydroelectric Power Dam on the Danube River lies directly on the seismic circle.






At the city of Szczcin, Poland, there is a major seaport with a considerable railroad system that was built on this seismic circle.





North of Volgograd is the Volga Hydroelectric Station which harnesses the waters of the Volga River before it flows into the Caspian Sea.

The Iron Gate I Hydroelectric Power Dam on the Danube River. This dam is about 25 km northeast of the shock wave circle (2.3% of the radius) and lies in a deep gorge which separates the southern Carpathian Mountains from the northwestern foothills of the Balkan Mountains.















      At 1340 miles to the Southeast in Syria

      At 1340 miles West, in England the highlands





      At 1620 miles to the Southwest, the coast line in Tunisia and Libya, and the inland landforms of eastern Libya and Egypt.








      At 1620 Miles to the Northeast in Russia, the alignment of various river systems.







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© 2012 Terry Westerman