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  1. dtroutma

    dtroutma GoComics PRO Member said, about 4 years ago

    It IS the cycle.

  2. Yammo

    Yammo GoComics PRO Member said, about 4 years ago

    What genius, said absolutely no one.

  3. ronald rini

    ronald rini said, about 4 years ago

    then explain to me why wher the ice caps have melted they found trees and plants you mean they have plants that grow under the snow and ice with out sunlight.where did all the plants and animals come from that made all that oil in the deserts of arabia. And the ice flow that carved the great lakes.

  4. runar

    runar said, about 4 years ago

    @ronald rini

    Go and learn something about plate tectonics and the past configuration of continents – what is now Antarctica wasn’t always at the South Pole. Then you can come back and act like you have a brain.

  5. feverjr

    feverjr said, about 4 years ago


    First, love the graphics…
    Second, these FOX viewers are getting their science from Bill O’Reilly, who said, “tide goes in, tide goes out. Never a miscommunication. You can’t explain that.” And they believe him!
    Maybe you could put up a graphic to show the correlation between the full moon and the high tide. It might help them understand why Sandy coming ashore with a full moon was the worst possible scenario for the surge height.

  6. feverjr

    feverjr said, about 4 years ago

    Here’s an address to a graphic that shows the relationship between tides and the movement of the moon.

  7. sw10mm

    sw10mm said, about 4 years ago


    It IS the cycle.
    Seems like every time your caps lock gets stuck the absurdity factor increases.

  8. Rockngolfer

    Rockngolfer said, about 4 years ago

    The best expanation for tides follows:
    Imagine a baton being twirled. it revolves around the center of gravity.
    Imagine a very large baton with the moon on one end and the Earth on the other.
    The Earth os much heavier so the center of gravity is about 1800 miles beneath the Earth’s surface.
    The Moon’s gravity pulls water toward it on one side, and the slinging effect produces the water bulge on the other side.

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