in light of other factors that convince me that there is a glass canopy 62-70 miles high, such as tektites (their origins still plaguing scientists), [...]Libyan Desert Glass (which are shards of naturally-formed yellow glass stewn in a large oval array across the Libyan Desert which confounds scientists as to their origin)
Actually, it is very clear that tektites and impact glasses such as Lybian desert glass have their origin in asteroid impacts. Tektite glass is terrestrial in isotopic composition, it are glassy ejecta from the impact crater. Several tektite strewn fields can be traced to known impact craters (Moldavites and Riess crater, Georgiates/Bediasites and Chesapeake crater, Ivory Coast tektites and Bosumtwi crater) or specific regions (australasian tektites and the Vietnam/Laos/Cambodia area) by means of their isotope composition and age.
There is clear consensus about this under scientists and you can find scores of scientific papers on this if you care to look for them.
If there is a glass canopy at 62-70 miles, how do you explain satellites? Why don’t they crash into that glass canopy when they are launched?
ldg has been tested to NOT be of impact origin.
tektites are still a “mystery”. no craters.
Ivory Coast tektites and Bosumtwi crater:
Koeberl et al. (1998), Petrology and geochemistry of target rocks from the Bosumtwi impact structure, Ghana,and comparison with Ivory Coast tektites. Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta 62, 2179–2196
Georgiate/Bediasite tektites and Chesapeake Bay crater:
Koeberl et al. (1996), Impact Origin of the Chesapeake Bay Structure and the Source of the North American Tektites. Science 271, 1263-1266
Moldavite tektites and Ries & Steinheim double crater:
Von Engelhardt et al. (2005), Chemistry, small-scale inhomogeneity, and formation of moldavites as condensates from sands vaporized by the Ries impact. Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta 69, 5611–5626
Stöffler et al. (2002), Modeling the Ries-Steinheim impact event and the formation of the moldavite strewn field. Meteoritics & Planetary Science 37, 1893-1907
Blum et al. (1992), Neodymium and strontium isotopic study of Australasian tektites: New constraints on the provenance and age of target materials. Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta 56, 483–492.
And these are only a few of the publications available on this topic.
Likewise, there is enough literature showing LDG contains traces of the original cosmic impactor body, have isotopic signatures similar to the North African area it occurs in, and shock-deformed quartz has been found in the area. All signs that point to an impact origin.