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Originally posted by IronMan
Heh guys... you're not being mocked, it's just your
posting... it's a little far out.
Gateways to somewhere else, common discussions
about races not of this planet and a familarity in knowing
an 'secret' knowledge?
It's all very suspect. Some of my work colleagues find
this site very strange and ask me why I 'correspond' to
folk who have such outlandish beliefs.
I'm tryin' to get you out on a fishing trip... a way back to 'Normaldom'.
I'm here for you.
Originally posted by IronMan
You're a lone reed waving in the breeze
standing strong in the corrupt sands of commerce.
I can give you advice, I'm great at advice.
The answer to your question is go to the matresses.
Originally posted by toasted
LINK DON'T WORK...SORRY
Google Video Link
Originally posted by realanswers
Here's a stargate:
It came from here:
Originally posted by Malevolent_Aliens
I hope that doesn't imply what I think it does
Originally posted by Dutch_Rick
I always have this crazy idea and i dont know where the hell it comes from but, i think the war in Iraq is about Stargates.
So...are there stargates in Iraq and/or does the war against them has anything to do with it?
Also, do you know if there is a stargate here in Holland?
(There IS an alien base here in Holland, and that is not a joke)
Wormholes are a popular feature of science fiction as they allow interstellar (and sometimes interuniversal) travel within human timescales. It is common for the creators of a fictional universe to decide that faster-than-light travel is either impossible or that the technology does not yet exist, but to use wormholes as a means of allowing humans to travel long distances in short periods.
An object in any very strong gravitational field feels a tidal force stretching it in the direction of the object generating the gravitational field. This is because the inverse square law causes nearer parts of the stretched object to feel a stronger attraction than farther parts. Near black holes, the tidal force is expected to be strong enough to deform any object falling into it, even atoms or composite nucleons; this is called spaghettification.
The strength of the tidal force depends on how gravitational attraction changes with distance, rather than on the absolute force being felt. This means that small black holes cause spaghettification while infalling objects are still outside their event horizons, whereas objects falling into large, supermassive black holes may not be deformed or otherwise feel excessively large forces before passing the event horizon.
I'll leave it at that for now. But, with current technology, there's no way to get to the otherside of a wormhole,
Originally posted by undo
Oh.my.GOSH! Do you have any idea how many times this same exact thing has been posted by people who don't read the thread? Again and again and again. It's like an army of zombie people.