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originally posted by: paperdoll
That sounds interesting but how do you know this? How could someone discover this?
originally posted by: tetra50
The fact that it can't be proven does not dismiss it, my friend.
I am a believer in science and a skeptic, at heart.....
however, so many anecdotal experiences, and neutrino physics, has to have a real say in this issue.
originally posted by: Peeple
a reply to: tetra50
Sorry, it was just what I thought as I read your post.
A compliment and then what I took from it.
The ones I argued with yesterday, can be my teachers tomorrow.
But now that I know your feelings towards me, don't worry, won't address you anymore.
Do you mind if I keep staring your posts?
originally posted by: OccamsRazor04
a reply to: Pearj
... did you really make this thread and get it all wrong?
Misquote: “Houston, we have a problem.”Also sometimes misquoted as: “Houston, we’ve got a problem.” Both are wrong. The correct historical phrase was: “Houston, we’ve had a problem.”
The movie says “Houston, we have a problem.” The actual phrase spoken by Apollo 13 is “Houston, we’ve had a problem.”It's misquoted in the movie. That's what the site says. It's 100% accurate.
The first example sounds like it's saying the movie misquotes the mission, but all examples on the page are misquoted movie lines..
Go look at the site - all examples on the page are examples of movie quotes being wrong.
Even if you discount this one, how do you explain the others?
The movie did say "we have" - before the ME. No one corrected anyone.
Then changed to "we've had" - after the ME, people noted the change at the time. It was a famous movie 'misquote'.
Then changed back to "we have" - double Mandelanation. This is where we are now, both realities are represented, you find facts for both terms used.
The misquoting misquote sites still exist.
At 10:56 p.m. EDT Armstrong is ready to plant the first human foot on another world. With more than half a billion people watching on television, he climbs down the ladder and proclaims: "That's one small step for a man, one giant leap for mankind." (› Play Audio)
originally posted by: Night Star
a reply to: Darkinsider
WHAT??????? That's the first I hear of an 'a' added.
Listeners back on Earth heard, "That's one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind." But Armstrong , who died at the age of 82 on Saturday (Aug. 25), maintained afterwards that he actually said something slightly different: "That's one small step for a man..."
From NASA: At 10:56 p.m. EDT Armstrong is ready to plant the first human foot on another world. With more than half a billion people watching on television, he climbs down the ladder and proclaims: "That's one small step for a man, one giant leap for mankind." (› Play Audio)