Advertisements

Wreckage of Bermuda Triangle in Gobi Desert

A stunning clue in the mystery of the Bermuda Triangle has been found in a remote desert on the other side of the world.

In the middle of the harsh and uninhabited Gobi Desert, on the border between northern China and southern Mongolia, explorers stumbled upon the wreckage of ships and airplanes known to have disappeared in the Bermuda Triangle.
The discovery has given rise to a new theory about the Triangle and the thousands of vessels that have vanished there.
“It now seems that the Bermuda Triangle and the Gobi Desert are the two ends of a wormhole that runs through the Earth,” says physicist Roland Desmond, of Cambridge University in England.
“A wormhole is a fissure in the fabric of the space-time continuum. Ships and airplanes are swept into the Bermuda end of the wormhole and are transported to the Gobi Desert at the speed of light.
“They give the appearance of vanishing at one end and rematerializing at the other.”
One mystery remains — and it’s a big one. No human remains have been found among the wrecked ships and airplanes.
“Physics has no explanation for the disappearance of these tragic victims,” Desmond says. “Perhaps they are trapped in one of the many dimensions of space and time that make up the wormhole.”

Advertisements

31 thoughts on “Wreckage of Bermuda Triangle in Gobi Desert”

  1. Thats really shocking how a ship the size of a fishing trawler can end up in the Gobi Desert. By the way where would the worm hole be.

    Reply
  2. Roland desmond is a comic book character and NOT a physicist at Cambridge uni… funny that people would believe it though!

    Reply
    • Your'e stupid… the only way to be able to get into a wormhole would be to put enough antimatter into a wormhole to be able to keep open long enough to go into. Which by the way would equate to so much antimatter that it would be the size of the earth. Furthermore wormholes only last about 1/100 of a second so your chances of even doing that is probably around 1/1,000,000,000,000,000.

Leave a Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.