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originally posted by: scubagravy
You may be forgetting that the moon is not flat, it is a spherical shadow.
All is in proportion...
When you get home, grab a desk lamp and some apples or oranges and conduct a test....
BTW, your sister sounds like she is trippin, or on the way home from a root canal
originally posted by: JAY1980
The moon can be seen during the day...
I see it all the time. I doesn't need the sun's direct rays to be visible.
Me thinks it's because the poster spends more time with her nose pressed against a cell phone screen than the sky to have ever noticed before.
originally posted by: Oddba1l
Hello fellow ATSers. I was sent this video by my sister as she was driving from the San Fernando Valley to Oxnard. She thought I was going to be able to answer her question but I was left puzzled.
"Sun is there, rays are shooting up. But the moon's showing that the sun is on top of it. How is the rays shooting here, if the moon's shadow is on the same side where the sun is?"
My answer: Heck I don't know, I'll post it on ATS.
So there you go guys, who can solve this?