NASA's Star Wars

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NASA's Star Wars Empty NASA's Star Wars

Post  Manahuna on 25.07.09 13:33

Jupiter actually swallows all comets and stuff that is entering our solar system because of it's sheer size and gravitatinal pull. This is why Jupiter is also considered to be the "protector".

But wait and see how NASA will launch scare tactics to convince everybody that we need to be protected from comets, hence make way for the militarisation of space.

We've had enough Hollywood movies preparing people's perception and even hoaxes to convince us into submission.

I would think that the militarisation of space would serve as a means to control the populations of planet earth first and foremost.

Let's check out some of the Hollywood Propaganda to see what they are up to:

Arthur C Clark’s ‘’2010 – The Year We Make Contact’’ – Jupiter the gas planet and ‘dwarf star’ explodes and transforms into a 2nd SUN – turning its icy moon EUROPA into a habitable planet

NASA's Star Wars 2eqgux4

Jupiter sports new 'bruise' from impact

New Scientist
21 July 2009 by Lisa Grossman

Something has smashed into Jupiter, leaving behind a black spot in the planet's atmosphere, scientists confirmed on Monday.

This is only the second time such an impact has been observed. The first was almost exactly 15 years ago, when more than 20 fragments of comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 collided with the gas giant.

"This has all the hallmarks of an impact event, very similar to Shoemaker-Levy 9," said Leigh Fletcher, an astronomer at NASA's Jet Propulsion Lab in Pasadena, California. "We're all extremely excited."

The impact was discovered by amateur astronomer Anthony Wesley in Murrumbateman, Australia at about 1330 GMT on Sunday. Wesley noticed a black spot in Jupiter's south polar region (see image) – but he very nearly stopped observing before he saw it.

"By 1am I was ready to quit ... then changed my mind and decided to carry on for another half hour or so," he wrote in his observation report. Initially he suspected he was seeing one of Jupiter's moons or a moon's shadow on the planet, but the location, size and speed of the spot ruled out that possibility.

'Stroke of luck'
After checking images taken two nights earlier and not seeing the spot, he realised he had found something new and began emailing others.

Among the people he contacted were Fletcher and Glenn Orton, also at JPL. They had serendipitously scheduled observing time on NASA's InfraRed Telescope Facility in Hawaii for that night.

"It was a fantastic stroke of luck," Orton told New Scientist.

Their team began observations at about 1000 GMT on 20 July, and after six hours of observing confirmed that the spot was an impact and not a weather event.

"It's completely unlike any of the weather phenomena that we observe on Jupiter," Orton says.

Richard Hoagland 1/6 Jack Parsons (JPL) Aleister Crowley NASA & the Occult

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