It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
Originally posted by optyk phyba
pics of you.
blood sample from you.
detailed starmap so we can locate your claimed home planet.
how did you actually get here - with supporting documentation that you havent faked this.
offer up this so we can investigate your claims and then we can continue with your amazing story.
Originally posted by Faiol
you could take a picture from your planet ... or from your sun ... it wouldnt hurt you in any way and it would support your "thing" ...
since you are a been that understand us, you could answer my question in portuguese from brazil, that you should know or learn very fast ...
Originally posted by tourist
I differ from yourself due to our different suns, while mine are further away, they are more intense, my skin is a dark indigo hue, and the effects of processed foods, has receded my peoples jawlines.
Originally posted by tourist
reply to post by jackflap
The help I was asking for was mainly to help yourselves, I know you fear and hatred for those not like yourself, And please when your kind makes it further then an orbitting satelite after over 10,000 years the first thing you will do is ask for help. We do not have mind lasers.
This is a list of galaxy groups within 100 million light years according to P Fouqué and co-workers. Most distances are from the Nearby Galaxies Catalogue. All of these groups are ones containing at least 3 galaxies with an angular diameter larger than 100 arcseconds - a measure which is obviously biased towards closer groups. There are over a thousand galaxies in this list scattered among 148 groups, but by no means are all large galaxies included, many other galaxies are perhaps only loosely bound to a group, and hence are not included or they belong to a group without a sufficient number of large galaxies to make it onto the list. It is very rare however for a galaxy to be completely isolated in space.
Column 1: Name of the group. Usually the catalog number of the
brightest galaxy, or the name of the constellation in which
the group lies.
Column 2: The Right Ascension in hours and minutes for epoch 2000.
Column 3: The declination in degrees for epoch 2000.
Column 4: The supergalactic longitude.
Column 5: The supergalactic latitude.
Column 6: The number of galaxies in the group with an angular diameter
larger than 100 arcseconds
Column 7: The recessional velocity of the group relative to our galaxy.
Column 8: The distance to the group in millions of light years, usually
accurate to about ±10% at best.
Column 9: Catalog names of the principal galaxies. NGC for those with no
prefix, otherwise from one of the following six catalogs:
IC, UGC, UGCA, ESO, MCG, PGC.