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With all due respect my friend, this redundant, circular argument between crop circles are real or man made is going on ad nauseum in so many other threads here at the moment. It's enough to drive anyone insane!
Originally posted by grapesofraft
reply to post by GEORGETHEGREEK
Human beings have:
1. Went to the moon.
2. Sent probes all over the solar system
3. Created planes
4. Create skyskrapers
5. Build the pyramids
6. Created computers
7. Harnessed the power of splitting an atom
and on and on and on!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
You guys probably go to an art museum and think Aliens made half of the artwork. So tell me, why couldnt a group of humans create every one of those crop circles? You guys need to give humans some damn credit.
[edit on 11-7-2009 by grapesofraft]
Do you believe that humans, artists used high-end technology to make art?
I think just about every angle has been covered by each side and neither has success in converting the other to their way of thinking.
It's a bit of a lost cause for both sides IMHO.
Those who want to believe... power to ya!
Those who are skeptical... power to ya!
Can we end the useless bickering please! Enough already!
Dispersion of energies in worldwide crop formations
The findings reported here lend further support to a decade of research which suggests that over 95% of worldwide crop formations involve organized ion plasma vortices that deliver lower atmosphere energy components of sufficient magnitude to produce significant bending, expansion and the formation of unique expulsion cavities in plant stem pulvini, as well as significant changes in seedling development. Here we demonstrated that, in a number of formations, quantitative node alterations can be directly related to fundamental concepts of electromagnetic energy absorption through the atmosphere. Also, in a detailed field study of simulated crop formations, we show that over-fertilization or gravitropism cannot account for observed physiological alterations. In addition, we demonstrate that details of flattened, intertwined crop patterns can be described by the application of fluid dynamic principles governing the interaction of rectilinearly moving vortex pairs.