Here is a statement issued by the Holocene Impact Working Group formed in 2005 to seek out geological signatures of megatsunami.
"If a 600-foot-high wave ravages a coastline, it should leave a lot of debris behind. In the case of waves generated by asteroid impacts, the debris they leave in their wake is believed to form gigantic, wedge-shaped sandy structures—known as chevrons—that are sometimes packed with deep-oceanic microfossils dredged up by the tsunami" [www.google.com]
There are 185 craters identified on the planet and those are on dry land. That leaves 70% of the planet covered by water undiscovered.
Here is an article written by Michael Jaye that appeared in this website that I am glad I came across followed by very interesting comments:[grahamhancock.com]
I'm not feeling so lonely and abused any longer. There is a ton of information that supports my suggestions. I'm digging in more on this subject. I wonder on the dating of this event and the size. I'm thinking more asteroid than a chunk. Not only would the impact itself have a huge effect on the climate but would have undoubtedly change currents of our oceans as well contributing to climate change for extended periods and in some cases permanent changes. [maps.nationalgeographic.com]
I think we are accelerating our "beliefs vs knowing" of this paradigm almost daily. The discoveries aren't just found in the turf but in the vast data that forms mountains of it's own.
Edited 2 time(s). Last edit at 07-Feb-16 16:58 by Yourconscience.