It's really amazing how these subjects evolve. So, a crop circle appears (man-made imo, deduced by using that common sense thing), and someone
supposedly figures out what it means in short order. He deciphers ALL the bits of it, and comes up with an exact date and event. Now that guy that
does this uses extreme bias to create his theories. He obviously is into solar flares, and it's not difficult at ALL to take a random image like
that, and make it work into whatever theory you want to create. I'm fairly positive I could take that same circle, and make a "solid case" with
all the squigglies and lines and such, to say, support my idea that on a different day, a new form of amazing energy will be discovered.
Yet, people buy this theory hook, line and sinker. Why? I have no idea. He didn't "translate" this image, he took his own ideas on flares, and
applied them wherever he could to the circle, and came up with a brilliant "translation." At least it has a date upcoming so we can put that
ridiculous idea to rest. Of course, people will point to any flare on Tuesday, and say "omg he was RIGHT!" People amaze me.
Unless we have power outages as a result of a flare, I will declare this a load of rubbish, which is what it is.
And then following that, people start attributing other things to this supposed upcoming flare. Suddenly the sun is hotter, lightning is louder, and
so on. That's the most amazing part to me. The way that people start to twist normal, everyday things, to fit their new belief. So, if nothing
happens tomorrow (which it won't), will the lightning and sun be back to normal?
I am just amazed at how much people allow themselves to become affected by a most likely man-made created circle, and the subsequent ridiculous
translation by a fear-mongering solar flare guy.
Maybe I'll spend some time translating it myself. I'll be able to prove that aliens are going to land across the world, and present everyone with
ice cream cones, on Friday, July 24th of this year.