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Originally posted by Ian McLean
Moon stuff aside, this is an interesting tidbit:
Originally posted by PhyberDragon
I have first hand knowledge of an Array in both the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans that 24/ 7 sends pulsed frequencies in the 40-65 Hz. range bombarding the Continents in a blanket of repetitive sound. It's called the SOSUS (Sound Operating System of the US?)
Wikipedia mentions SOSUS:
SOSUS, an acronym for SOund SUrveillance System, was a chain of underwater listening posts located across the northern Atlantic Ocean near Greenland, Iceland and the United Kingdom...
The SOSUS components are now being used for various scientific projects, such as tracking the vocalizations of whales and other ocean mammals in various study projects, as a data network for undersea instrumentation packages, and for acoustic thermometry.
Perhaps a new thread on the subject? Any more first-hand information you have (since the project was declassified in 1991) would be intriguing to read!
It might be useful to think of the Sun as a large light bulb, and the moon as a large mirror. There are situations where we can't see the light bulb, but we can see the light from the bulb reflected in the mirror. This is the situation when the moon is out at night. We can't see the Sun directly because the earth is blocking our view of it, but we can see its light reflected from the moon. However, there are also situations where we can see both the light bulb and the mirror, and this is what is happening when we see the moon during the day. You can explore this for yourself with a light and a hand mirror. Depending on which way you face (away from the light or sideways to the light) you can see either just the mirror, or both the light and the mirror.
Originally posted by Nightchild
Seriously though, the statement of the Moon being impossible to see during the day, is as smart as the old statement that Bumblebees is incapable of flying.