posted on Oct, 5 2016 @ 05:09 PM
I found this glitch looking for various entry points from shoreline across the Antarctic plains to plan an expedition. When I kept seeing the same
glitch popping up again and again, I zoomed in to get a better look at it.
This is what I found:
The mouse kept jumping around, trying to navigate this weird line that appears as a part of the pixilation of the area that’s supposedly just too
darn difficult to image by our satellite technology to show us what’s actually there.
This is a picture of one of the the areas I’m talking about showing the elevation profile that illustrates how deep it is (from the top of the plain
to sea level.)
This is a picture of a small section of the circle, revealing the black area that I kept seeing (the glitched out black area is the “chasm” part)
You have to roll the screen around in the 3d mode at any spot on the circle and eventually you’ll catch a little black line that squirms around when
you get at the correct angle to see it. Otherwise, you can just start by placing a single path across the black area, and you should see the mouse
jump around on you as it attempts to navigate across the chasm.
This is the zoomed out version where I traced most of the circle’s radius at the top portion. I started out following the “chasm” glitch
precisely, then just got tired of doing this and so I stretched a circle to overlay, and it coincidentally has a radius of 777 miles. Weird!
I’d think the 777 thing is a coincidence, but I know the conspiracy folks like that number so I thought I’d highlight it. If you have problems
finding it, let me know and I’ll help with the navigation on the google earth. It’s a little wonky which is another reason I assume its just
glitchy, you have to angle the thing just right to see the black part of the “chasm”.