perjantai 8. marraskuuta 2019

New Controversial Unedited Footage of Astronaut Neil Armstrong Discovered (VIDEO)

  • A Van Allen radiation belt is a zone of energetic charged particles, most of which originate from the solar wind.
  • By trapping the solar wind, the Earth's magnetic field deflects those energetic particles and protects the atmosphere from destruction.
  • Did Astronauts Really Go 1000 Times Farther Than They Can Today – 50 Years Ago?

New Controversial Unedited Footage of Astronaut Neil Armstrong Discovered (VIDEO)

Award winning filmmaker Bart Sibrel presents his highly acclaimed (and much hated) controversial documentary showcasing newly discovered behind-the-scenes outtakes from the first mission to the moon, proving that the crew never left earth orbit. 

Never before in all of recorded aviation has a flying machine worked on its first attempt, much less the most complicated one ever imagined, landing on another heavenly body on its maiden voyage, and returning roundtrip with a crew that lived to tell, all with 1960′s technology (more computing power today is found in a $10 watch).

According to Bill Kaysing, a NASA contractor for Apollo, a classified interdepartmental memo rated the odds of a successful and survivable manned lunar landing on its first attempt at one in ten thousand. That is why the returning men of the mission looked so dejected rather than triumphant at their press conference, as they were blackmailed into lying about the alleged greatest accomplishment of mankind, to the detriment of their own souls. 
The video below contains newly discovered, unedited, behind-the-scenes footage, of the recently deceased Neil Armstrong, during his historic “Apollo” flight.  The scene contained therein has never been broadcast to the public.  In it, Armstrong is using a one foot diameter model of the earth, from low earth orbit, to create the illusion for the television viewers, that he and his crew are half way to the moon, when they are, in fact, still in earth orbit. 
This segment is dated by NASA’s own computer clock as having taken place two days into Armstrong’s flight, when he is supposed to be half way to the moon, yet he and his crew are clearly shown (in this newly discovered unedited version) to be still orbiting the earth and falsifying the television photography to deceive the viewing public of their real location.  The (CIA?) is even heard on a private, third, audio channel, prompting Armstrong to respond to Mission Control’s initial question only after four seconds have passed, in order to create the false impression of an increased radio delay, so as to appear much farther from the earth than he actually was. 
Jump ahead to time: 32:02 if you do not wish to view the entire forty seven minute documentary and only view the newly discovered unedited out-takes of Neil Armstrong falsifying mission photography during the Apollo 11 flight.

New Controversial Unedited Footage of
Astronaut Neil Armstrong Discovered

Special thanks to Bart Sibrel for sharing this video. 

Jun 27. 2017

High up in the clear blue noontime sky, the sun appears to be much the same day-in, day-out, year after year.
But astronomers have long known that this is not true.
The sun does change.

Properly-filtered telescopes reveal a fiery disk often speckled with dark sunspots. Sunspots are strongly magnetized, and they crackle with solar flares — magnetic
explosions that illuminate Earth with flashes of X-rays and extreme ultraviolet radiation. The sun is a seething mass of activity.

Until it’s not. Every 11 years or so, sunspots fade away, bringing a period of relative calm.

“This is called solar minimum,” says Dean Pesnell of NASA's Goddard Space  Flight. Center in Greenbelt, MD. “And it’s a regular part of the sunspot cycle.”

The sun is heading toward solar minimum now.
Sunspot counts were relatively high in 2014, and now they are sliding toward a low point expected in 2019 - 2020.

While intense activity such as sunspots and solar flares subside during solar minimum, that doesn’t mean the sun becomes dull. Solar activity simply changes form.

For instance, says Pesnell, “during solar minimum we can see the development of long-lived coronal holes.”
Coronal holes are vast regions in the sun’s atmosphere
where the sun’s magnetic field opens up and allows streams of solar particles to escape the sun as the fast solar wind.

The solar wind is a stream of charged particles released from the upper atmosphere of the Sun, called the corona. This plasma consists of mostly electronsprotons and
alpha particles with kinetic energy between 0.5 and 10 keV.

Embedded within the solar-wind plasma is the interplanetary magnetic field.[2]
The solar wind varies in densitytemperature and speed over time and over solar latitude and longitude. Its particles can escape the Sun's gravity because of their high energy resulting from the high temperature of the corona, which in turn is a result of the coronal magnetic field. 

Pesnell says “We see these holes throughout the solar cycle, but during solar minimum, they can last for a long time - six months or more.”

Streams of solar wind flowing from coronal holes can cause space weather effects near Earth when they hit Earth’s magnetic field. These effects can include temporary disturbances of the Earth’s magnetosphere, called geomagnetic storms, auroras, and disruptions to
communications and navigation systems.

During solar minimum, the effects of Earth’s upper atmosphere on satellites in low Earth orbit changes too.

Normally Earth’s upper atmosphere is heated and puffed up by ultraviolet radiation from the sun. Satellites in low Earth orbit experience friction as they skim through 
the outskirts of our atmosphere. This friction creates drag, causing satellites to 
lose speed over time and eventually fall back to Earth.
Drag is a good thing, for space junk; natural and man-made particles floating in orbit around Earth. 
Drag helps keep low Earth orbit clear of debris. But during solar minimum, this natural heating mechanism subsides. Earth’s upper atmosphere cools and, to some degree, can collapse. Without a normal amount of drag, space junk tends to hang around.

There are unique space weather effects that get stronger during solar minimum.
For example, the number of galactic cosmic rays that reach Earth’s upper atmosphere increases during solar minimum. Galactic cosmic rays are high energy particles accelerated toward the solar system by distant supernova explosions and other violent events in the galaxy. 

Pesnell says that “During solar minimum, the sun’s magnetic field weakens and provides less shielding from these cosmic rays. This can pose an increased threat (and totally prevents) to astronauts traveling through space.”

A Van Allen radiation belt is a zone of energetic charged particles, most of which originate from the solar wind, that are captured by and held around a planet by that
planet's magnetic field.

Earth has two such belts and sometimes others may be
temporarily created. The discovery of the belts is credited to James Van Allen, and as a result, Earth's belts are known as the Van Allen belts.

Earth's two main belts extend from an altitude of about 640 to 58,000 km (400 to 36,040 mi)[1] above the surface in which region radiation levels vary. Most of the particles that form the belts are thought to come from solar wind and other particles by cosmic rays.[2] By trapping the solar wind, the magnetic field deflects those energetic particles and protects the atmosphere from destruction.

Solar minimum brings about many changes to our sun, but less solar activity doesn’t make the sun and our space environment any less interesting.

For more news about the changes ahead, stay tuned to

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