No way I am busting On NJ waves, would love to have some of the goodness that those Jetties and beachbreaks receive, as opposed to what the Delmarva gets. But If it is true that some spots in that state have been pushing those types of wave sizes, you really would think that it would have been exposed within the last decade for sure.
Its not that NJ is breaking like Pipe or something constantly... it has its moments. And for what you're saying about NJ being exposed in the last decade, it has been. About once a year(that I've read), whether it be in Surfer... Surfing whatever... there is an article about NJ winters. Barreling 5-8' waves constantly during the winter when theres a swell. NJ goes off during the winter with a good swell...
The other thing, we're not saying these massive 30' waves are ridable. Most of the time its just a wave that no one wants to even think about riding. Like the one over the Inlet Jetty, No way in hell thats ridable, but its still there and the break can hold it. Its so rare for a wave that big to be ridable, that it'll rarely ever happen. But many times I've seen 10-20' waves that are ridable...
Edit: Oh, and rgnsup, thats my photo from MSW you jacked of the pipe and tower
East coast boundaries are? I have seen videos of very very big nova, phatoms of hatty and huge barrier islands off florida that easily exceed 20'. It does exsist. Tres gets big and is kind of East Coast. I have seen pics of the Northeast with questionable but obviously large photos.
Tres Palmas is Atlantic, but NOT east coast. Technically, we call it the Caribbean. There are even bigger wave spots in PR along the north coast and in or around San Juan
Let's apply some wave science. A wave can only be as big as the water is deep in a particular location. As soon as any wave feels the bottom, it breaks, so a 10 ft wave will start breaking in 10 feet of water. How deep is the bottom where that wave is pictured? Please refer to Willard Bascom's book, ''Waves and Beaches'' for additional details like calculating wave speed and typical sand movement issues. http://www.amazon.com/Waves-Beaches-.../dp/0385148445
The science can be a little more complicated and has to do with other factors such as local wind conditions, swell periodicity, swell size, bottom contours (e.g., undersea channels/canyons) and water depths in the transition to the sandbar/reef.
Your out of your mind man....Guess you never been to Manasquan. Only a local would understand......That tower is at least 20 something FT and the jetty it is on is about 10 FT. Get your facts straight before you open your mouth.
Dude.. honestly, "only a local would understand"... what that you are a kook? nobody in their right mind would call that wave 30ft.