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Originally posted by undo
pretty advanced if you compare to stargate sg-1 command. lol
all those computers and buttons and knobs and contraptions, replaced by a gold box?
Originally posted by jimmyjackblack
Ok, why would anyone think that the Ark is a stargate, honestly,
and a couple of other trivial thing (If i rember correctly),
Originally posted by Teratoma
Stargates and wormholes could just be a convenient explanation used by those who want you to believe that they are here.
Originally posted by madnessinmysoul
Well, Richard Dean Anderson was made an honorary brigadier general by the air force chief of staff.
Just in case anyone is interested, here is Richard Dean Anderson at the Pentagon in 2004 being honoured by the USAF.
In the below photo we can see General John Jumper giving Anderson the honourary General stars.
Originally posted by menguard
Yep there is SO MUCH INFORMATION OUT THERE its can be hard to miss, when there are millions of needles in the haystack.
The Experimental Advanced Technology Tokamak fusion device, nicknamed "artificial sun", is tested at the Institute of Plasma Physics under the Chinese Academy of Sciences in Hefei, capital city of east China's Anhui Province September 28, 2006. Chinese scientists on Thursday successfully conducted the first test of an experimental thermonuclear fusion reator, which replicates the same energy generation process that fuels the sun, Xinhua News Agency reported
And the "Bible Says" doesn't do much for me other than a source of research considering that Undo has shown me clearly that the Bible came form earlier stories...
Originally posted by zorgon
That might be so IF it wasn't for THIS
Originally posted by menguard
Creating an -artificial sun- would take some intelligence, didn't Japan start something like this. Just through technology.
NASA's 'Flyby Shooting' of Venus
June 5, 2007:
Picture this: A spaceship swoops in from the void, plunging toward a cloudy planet about the size of Earth. A laser beam lances out from the ship; it probes the planet's clouds, striving to reach the hidden surface below. Meanwhile, back on the craft's home world, scientists perch on the edge of their seats waiting to see what happens.
Sounds like science fiction? This is real, and it's happening today.
The spacecraft is MESSENGER, and the planet is Venus. On June 5, 2007, MESSENGER will fly past Venus just 338 km above the planet's surface--and it will shoot a laser into the clouds.
Set to launch with LRO in October 2008, the $73 million Lunar Crater Observation and Sensing Satellite (LCROSS) is a bare-bones spacecraft designed to use cameras and spectrometers to watch its 4,409-pound (2,000-kilogram) upper stage slam into hydrogen-rich Shackleton Crater, mission managers said.
“It’s got the mass of an SUV and we’ll send it into the South Pole of the moon,” LCROSS project manager Daniel Andrews, of NASA’s Ames Research Center, said of the upper stage. “We will create a substantial plume [and] excavate some sample material, some of which we think will be water ice.”
The 1,940-pound (880-kilogram) LCROSS probe will fly through the resulting plume and use its instruments to scan for water while taking photographs, then — 15 minutes after the upper stage booster’s impact — the “shepherding” satellite will also crash into the crater floor, Andrews said.
“We know that we can steer it sufficiently to sample another region of the crater,” Andrews said, adding that smashing into the same place twice would likely not yield additional valuable data.
A network of ground-based observatories will observe the impact and plume from Earth while LRO, India’s Chandrayaan-1 lunar orbiter and other spacecraft examine the moon crash from their respective locations, LCROSS mission managers said.