These are six phenomena and discoveries around the world that are mysterious enough that scientists have been struggling with them for years and still have no concrete answer.
1. The Underwater ‘Atlantis’
Near the island of Yonaguni near Japan, divers in 1986 discovered fascinating ruins at the bottom of the sea.
Underwater formations are still the subject of debate among world scientists because they can not determine whether they were created by human hands.If they are, they are proof of the existence of civilization before the known time.
The oldest pyramid in Egypt is that of Saqqara; it was built about five thousand years ago. The Japanese pyramids are at least twice as old as the Egyptian ones, which leads us to say: “history must be rewritten, history must be rethought.”
2. A boiling river
The Shanay-Timpishka, also known as La Bomba, is a tributary of the Amazon River, called the “only boiling river in the world”.It is 6.4 km (4.0 mi) long. It is known for the very high temperature of its waters—from 45 °C (113 °F) to nearly 100 °C (212 °F). The name means ‘boiled by the heat of the sun’, though the source of the heat is actually geothermal.
The river maintains its high temperature despite not being near any known active volcanoes or geothermal vents, which normally provide geothermal heating for groundwater. Despite its unique nature, National Geographic has described it as an entirely natural feature: a non-volcanic, geothermal feature flowing at anomalously high rates. The predominant theory for the source of this heat is from the geothermal gradient of the Earth. Being closer to the Earth’s mantle, underground water tends to be of a higher temperature than surface water.
3. Earthquake lights
One of the most unusual unexplained phenomena is the appearance of light flashes during an earthquake.
The first such phenomenon was recorded in 1600 and since then 65 cases have been reported. An earthquake light is a luminous aerial phenomenon that reportedly appears in the sky at or near areas of tectonic stress, seismic activity, or volcanic eruptions. There is no consensus of opinion as to the causes of the phenomenon (or, indeed, phenomena) involved.
4. Oldest water on Earth 2.6 billion year old
Discovered water trapped more than a mile below ground in Canada could be billions of years old —The fluids are located 1.5 miles underground in a mine near Timmins, Ontario, in rock that is part of Canada’s Precambrian Shield, the oldest part of North America’s crust.
The amounts and types of gases — such as xenon — found in the ancient water reflect the atmospheric conditions at the time they were last exposed to surface air, potentially creating a kind of snapshot of what climactic conditions were like billions of years ago. The water is also as rich in hydrogen gas as hydrothermal vent environments, which are often home to unique and thriving ecosystems.
5. The Mystery of the Carroll A. Deering Still Lingers After 100 Years
Carol A. Deering is a commercial ship that was found unmanned in 1921, full of food and all its equipment.
The investigation was completed in 1922, but it was never known what happened to the crew and where the ship came from. That is why it is called the “ghost ship”.
6. The frozen woman In Minnesota in 1980
In Minnesota in 1980, Gene Hilliard was returning home in a blizzard when her car stopped.
She left, fainted from the cold and froze. She was presumed dead, but recovered six months later.Doctors had declared Hilliard a medical miracle after she recovered from being frozen for six hours in subzero temperatures. Indeed, the baffling case of this “hibernating woman” remains a medical marvel nearly 40 years later.
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