posted on Nov, 23 2015 @ 01:12 PM
A great man and (somewhat) of an inspiration for many of us "question askers" & "truth seekers" RIP Mr. McGowan, you have fought the good
But Dave doesn’t just do great research and display impeccable logic. He writes with so much wit that he can make the most incredible deceptions
(such as the faked moon landings) seem downright hilarious. For example:
“There was much about the Apollo flights that was truly miraculous, but arguably the greatest technological achievement was the design of the lunar
modules. Has anyone, by the way, ever really taken a good look at one of those contraptions? I mean a detailed, up-close look? I’m guessing that the
vast majority of people have not, but luckily we can quickly remedy that situation because I happen to have some really good, high-resolution images
that come directly from the good people at NASA.
While what is depicted in the images may initially appear, to the untrained eye, to be some kind of mock-up that someone cobbled together in their
backyard to make fun of NASA, I can assure you that it is actually an extremely high-tech manned spacecraft capable of landing on the surface of the
Moon. And incredibly enough, it was also capable of blasting off from the Moon and flying 69 miles back up into lunar orbit! Though not immediately
apparent, it is actually a two-stage craft, the lower half (the part that looks like a tubular aluminum framework covered with Mylar and old Christmas
wrapping paper) being the descent stage, and the upper half (the part that looks as though it was cobbled together from old air conditioning ductwork
and is primarily held together, as can be seen in the close-up, with zippers and gold tape) being the ascent stage.
The upper half, of course, is the more sophisticated portion, being capable of lifting off and flying with enough power to break free of the Moon’s
gravity and reach lunar orbit. It also, of course, possessed sophisticated enough navigational capabilities for it to locate, literally out in the
middle of #ing nowhere, the command module that it had to dock with in order to get the astronauts safely back to Earth. It also had to catch that
command module, which was orbiting the Moon at a leisurely 4,000 miles per hour.