[Note from Ken Adachi: I made a still frame from the video seen further below showing the NBC TV news station's channel own seismograph of the Anza, California
"earthquake" on March 11, 2013 at 10:09 AM.which shows the telltale seismogram of a underground nuclear explosion, where the energy instantly spikes up from the normal background level to maximum intensity.
In the past few years, ZS Livingstone has pointed out in many of his earthquake articles and internet radio shows made with Don Nicoloff and myself, that genuine earthquakes always show a moregradual build up in intensity to the maximm intensity, and not an instantaneous spike as seen in this graph. Note in the article seen below that this Anza earthquake "May be a Foreshock." A "Foreshock" to what you may ask? Well, the "Big One' of course, that the compliant sock puppets in the media/pentagon propaganda machinery have been warning us is far "overdue" for the past 2 years - conveniently beginning in the immediate aftermath of the 3/11 atack on Japan (which used six undersea nuclear detonations to create the sea surge, erroneously identified as a "tsunami" in the news on March 11, 2011). After ZSL began identifying the telltale nuke detonation seismograms from the USGS web site, the government stopped posting the seismograms or would otherwise fudge the data; mislabeling its epicenter, intensity, etc. This TV station apparently hasn't been informed yet that it's not suppose to show this type of seismograph to the public. ]
4.7 Quake Reported in Anza
It happened along the San Jacinto fault between the San Andreas and the Elsinore faults
By R. Stickney
| Monday, Mar 11, 2013 | Updated 9:14 PM PDT
An earthquake rattled Anza, Calif., Monday morning and many San Diegans felt the shake. Retired geology professor Pat Abbott believes this earthquake may be a foreshock to something bigger. NBC 7's Artie Ojeda reports.
The quake was the first of several that popped up at the same time Monday on the U.S. Geological Survey website. It was originally reported as a 5.2 magnitude quake but was then downgraded.
The epicenter for the 9:56 a.m. quake was 12 miles east of Anza and 16 miles southwest of Palm Desert.
Near the epicenter, Palms Springs police Sgt. Harvey Reed told the Associated Press his department received no reports of damage or injuries. There were no other immediate reports of damage in the region.
It happened along the San Jacinto fault between the San Andreas and the Elsinore faults.This is a fault famous for big earthquakes according to retired geology professor Pat Abbott, Ph.D.
“There’s always that slight chance – slight chance now - that this could be the foreshock of something larger. Probably not. Usually this is just an event all by itself,” Abbot said.
“It doesn’t hurt to keep it in mind, in the next 72 hours in particular," he said. "If a larger one is going to occur it would probably be during that three-day period.”