Monday, March 24, 2014


Earth version of lake of Fire:

Lake of Fire "molten magma  beneath the earth 

" And the beast was seized, and with him the false prophet who performed the signs in his presence, by which he deceived those who had received the mark of the beast and those who worshiped his image; these two were thrown alive into the lake of fire which burns with brimstone.[Rev.19:20]

Where does lava come from?

The U.S. Government National Park Service answers: Rocks that are moving upward in the mantle beneath begin to melt

about 40 to 60 miles (60 to 100 km) depth. The molten rock, called magma , rises because of its relatively low density. The magma

"ponds" in a reservoir 1 to 4 miles (2 to 6 km) beneath the summit. The magma can follow fractures up to the crater and produce a

summit eruption.

Lava is "rocks that are moving upward in the mantle beneath
(the earth) begin to melt about 40 to 60 miles (60 to 100 km) depth" 

Here is what the University of California San Diego / Scripps Institution Of Oceanography says about the center of the earth (hell earth):Q How does a volcano form? Is this a hotspot?
—Submitted by 4th through 6th grade students in the "Marine Biologist for a Week" Summer Learning Adventure Camp
at Birch Aquarium at Scripps

A The earth is made up of several different layers. At its
center is a solid metal core that is surrounded
by a liquid metal core, and both layers are extremely hot. The next layer is the mantle, which is mostly solid and only slightly cooler. The top layer
of solid rock is the earth's crust, the surface on which we live.

The mantle, though not as hot as the earth's core, is hot enough that some rocks start to melt. This molten rock, called magma,
is less dense than the surrounding rocks in the mantle. Due to this difference in density, the magma is pushed upward with great
force, similar to a helium balloon rising up through the denser surrounding air. The magma is called lava when it reaches the earth's
surface. When the lava, hot gases, ash, and rock fragments escape from deep inside our planet through holes and cracks in the crust, the lava cools
and hardens and eventually starts to build up and form a volcano.

Lava flows on Hawaii's Kilauea volcano.

Photo courtesy of U.S. Geological Survey. 

Volcanoes can only form in certain parts of our planet. The earth's crust is broken into plates that "float" on the denser

mantle below. These plates are constantly moving and most earthquakes and volcanoes occur where two plates come together or move away from each other. Occasionally volcanoes can form right in the middle of a plate. These so-called

"hotspot" volcanoes are created when a narrow stream of
hot mantle rises up from deep inside the earth and
melts a hole in the plate so that the magma can ooze upward. The Hawaiian islands,

for example, are a result of hotspot volcano formations near the center of the giant Pacific plate. —Evelyn Füri, graduate student, Geosciences Research Division
University of California San Diego / Scripps Institution Of Oceanography

Outer core:
The outer core is at 1,800 - 3,200 miles (2,890-5,150 km) below the earth's surface. The outer core is liquid and mainly
consists of iron, some nickel and about 10% sulphur and oxygen. The temperature in the outer core is about 7200 - 9032 ºF
(4000-5000ºC). The density of the outer core is between the 10g/cm³ and 12,3g/cm³. The outer core and inner core together
cause the earth's magnetism. Question: Does this outer core tell us where the hell place is if one were to go to hell?

The earth is divided into four main layers: the inner core, outer core, mantle,
and crust. The core is composed mostly of iron (Fe) and is so
hot that the outer core is molten, with about 10% sulphur (S). The inner core is under such extreme pressure that it remains solid. Most of the Earth's mass is in the mantle, which is composed of
iron (Fe), magnesium (Mg), aluminum (Al), silicon (Si), and oxygen (O) silicate compounds. At over 1000 degrees C, the mantle is solid
but can deform slowly in a plastic manner. The crust is much thinner than any of the other layers, and is composed of the least dense
calcium (Ca) and sodium (Na) aluminum-silicate minerals. Being relatively cold, the crust is rocky and brittle, so it can fracture in earthquakes.Question: to ask where is hell? does one need to consider if the hell
place, hell hole, hades hell, 

The outer core of the earth is molten with 10% SULFUR? 
What is Sulfur? What is Brimstone?

Merriam-Webster DICTIONARY DEFINITION Main Entry: sul·fur 
Variant(s): also sul·phur = a nonmetallic element that occurs either free or combined especially
in sulfides and sulfates, is a constituent of proteins, exists in several allotropic forms including yellow orthorhombic crystals, resembles oxygen chemically but is less active and more acidic. Brimstone is
an alternative name for sulfur.

A volcano in Java, Indonesia, produces yellow deposits of sulfur that prove to be easy but dangerous pickings for a man collecting the mineral. Sulfur often combines into sulfides or sulfates. The nonmetallic element heals and destroys: Doctors use sulfur to treat fungal infections, but it is also a component of gunpowder. Sulfuric acid is an important industrial agent.[]

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