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Real Aliens Crop Circles Facts


As for the fact that the circles seem to be increasing in quantity and complexity, Randles offers a number of down-to-earth possibilities that could affect circle-making conditions, from pesticide spraying to the removal of hedgerows, to chlorofluorocarbon buildup in the atmosphere, to the depletion of the ozone layer.


"We've been called the greatest party poopers in history," says Randles, who finds the geometric regularity of the circles no more astounding then the complex formations to be seen among snowflakes. "People would rather come up with the daffiest solutions possible."


Some of the sober solutions were aired publicly last June 23, when Meaden chaired the First International Conference of the Circles Effect, which drew scientists from as far away as Japan and the United States to a one-day parley at Oxford University. Animated exchanges between the presenters and the audience, which included Colin Andrews and Pat Delgado, were the order of the day. At the end, Meaden told the gathering that decades more research might be required to pin down all the details of the full answer.


"Just listening to these people was such fun," commented American attendee John T. Snow, professor of atmospheric science at Purdue University. "There was lots of discussion, but very little real study reported." Most of the "real aliens crop circle studies," he said, entailed visiting the sites and speculating on the sights there. Snow's own conjecture is in line with meaden's--that most of the circles are the artifacts of whirlwinds. Snow thinks many of the more elaborate patterns in the cornfields are hoaxes, perpetrated to keep news media interest in the real aliens crop circles alive. Says Snow, "There's probably an interesting meteorological phenomenon behind them that should be studied, but it's tough to do serious science in such an atmosphere of sensationalism."


Christopher Church, an expert in tornado-like flows at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, also attended the circles conference and also goes along with the vortex idea--up to a point. "I think the very bizarre features, such as the rectangular patterns and arcs that look like photographs or sand paintings," Church says, "can't be explained by natural causes. You could call it hoaxing, or you could call it an artistic challenge."


Church is sufficiently challenged by the problem to do some laboratory testing. He plans to construct a model of two to three square miles of the surface of the Hampshire countryside, where many circles appear. His tabletop model will miniaturize the area's horseshoe-shaped depression surrounded by hills. Then he'll put the model in a whirlwind tunnel, blow smoke at it from half a dozen directions, and see whether vortices appear. The key question, he says, is not whether vortices could create the circles in the corn, but whether they actually form as frequently as the vortex model suggests.

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