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posted on Jul, 15 2005 @ 03:18 PM
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if anyone ever watched the moon landing there are no stars. no i searched on google "earth in space" and almost all the pictures of earth or the moon have no stars around them, its strange since when we take pictures with hubble we see stars and galexies, and on earth we see them with telescopes. but in space we cant see them when pictures are taken of earth and moon.

What the hell is going on is every thing a coverup, it there like a alien cargo ship thing covering up the stars or what.




posted on Jul, 15 2005 @ 03:24 PM
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It's the same reason you don't see stars much when in the city, but you'll see a ton of them when out in the country away from streetlights....

Reflected light.

from badastronomy.com



Bad: The first bit of actual evidence brought up is the lack of stars in the pictures taken by the Apollo astronauts from the surface of the Moon. Without air, the sky is black, so where are the stars?

Good: The stars are there! They're just too faint to be seen.

This is usually the first thing HBs talk about when discussing the Hoax. That amazes me, as it's the silliest assertion they make. However, it appeals to our common sense: when the sky is black here on Earth, we see stars. Therefore we should see them from the Moon as well.

I'll say this here now, and return to it many times: the Moon is not the Earth. Conditions there are weird, and our common sense is likely to fail us.

The Moon's surface is airless. On Earth, our thick atmosphere scatters sunlight, spreading it out over the whole sky. That's why the sky is bright during the day. Without sunlight, the air is dark at night, allowing us to see stars.

On the Moon, the lack of air means that the sky is dark. Even when the Sun is high off the horizon during full day, the sky near it will be black. If you were standing on the Moon, you would indeed see stars, even during the day.

So why aren't they in the Apollo pictures? Pretend for a moment you are an astronaut on the surface of the Moon. You want to take a picture of your fellow space traveler. The Sun is low off the horizon, since all the lunar landings were done at local morning. How do you set your camera? The lunar landscape is brightly lit by the Sun, of course, and your friend is wearing a white spacesuit also brilliantly lit by the Sun. To take a picture of a bright object with a bright background, you need to set the exposure time to be fast, and close down the aperture setting too; that's like the pupil in your eye constricting to let less light in when you walk outside on a sunny day.

So the picture you take is set for bright objects. Stars are faint objects! In the fast exposure, they simply do not have time to register on the film. It has nothing to do with the sky being black or the lack of air, it's just a matter of exposure time. If you were to go outside here on Earth on the darkest night imaginable and take a picture with the exact same camera settings the astronauts used, you won't see any stars!

It's that simple. Remember, this the usually the first and strongest argument the HBs use, and it was that easy to show wrong. Their arguments get worse from here.




posted on Jul, 15 2005 @ 03:57 PM
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Come on Gazrok stop messing with this guy. Tell him it really is the alien cargo ship.



posted on Jul, 15 2005 @ 06:53 PM
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hey man, i was just doin a quick post to see what anyone would say, if u have it good just say somethin



posted on Jul, 15 2005 @ 07:03 PM
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Wow, dude! You must be like super smart, because I have never that before.



posted on Jul, 15 2005 @ 07:04 PM
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who are u talkin to



posted on Jul, 15 2005 @ 07:55 PM
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Ned you have cracked me up tonight, iv had a very long day and just before i decided to get some shut eye i see your threads...


Thanks for making me laugh and i hope you create more amusing threads in the near future.



posted on Jul, 15 2005 @ 08:19 PM
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hey man i do what i can







 
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