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and unfortunately the thread was dominated by skeptics assuring us that the 'hole in the middle' is an out of focus lens artifact, nothing more than that.
Originally posted by Discotech
Originally posted by Overload
It looks like the little space jellyfish critter things that are in the STS Tether incident vid
I don't believe these little orbs/discs are UFO's at all but actual lifeforms, curious, playful and observant of what we are up to in space!
The question is though, why the hell doesn't NASA want us seeing them ? What harm would it do if the world knew there were little curious jellyfish space critters out there
[edit on 20/7/09 by Discotech]
I think what harm it could do is "burst" the massive bubble of disinfo that there is no observable life on any other planets never mind actual lifeforms floating about the vacuum of SPACE!
Now if they had to admit that there's little "space jellyfish critter things" then that would mean life can be possible in an empty vacuum?
Now you see them trying to make everyone believe that there is no life on any of the planets after that small insignificant piece of info got out? It would be massive they would have a tsunami of people wanting the truth once and for all rather than this intricate web of lies and deceit that has all the "sheep people" backing up these lies
As they are followers of watever lies is being spouted by the person thats next up on the chain of coolness if you will?
The person that they respect and believe what they say is true, and "fashionable" to believe and do theyre just "keeping up with the jonesys" in material wealth and also what topics its safe to believe and speak about without being mocked!
Thats probably why they dont just come out with the truth, well one of the many reasons anyway?
Bohm, a leading expert in twentieth century plasma physics, observed in amazement that once electrons were in plasma, they stopped behaving like individuals and started behaving as if they were a part of a larger and interconnected whole. Although the individual movements of each electron appeared to be random, vast numbers of electrons were able to produce collective effects that were surprisingly well organized and appeared to behave like a life form. The plasma constantly regenerated itself and enclosed impurities in a wall in the same way that a biological organism, like the unicellular amoeba, might encase a foreign substance in a cyst. So amazed was Bohm by these life-like qualities that he later remarked that he frequently had the impression that the electron sea was "alive" and that plasma possessed some of the traits of living things. The debate on the existence of plasma-based life forms has been going on for more than 20 years ever since some models showed that plasma can mimic the functions of a primitive cell.
They can, for instance, divide to form copies of the original structure; which then interact to induce changes in their neighbors that evolve into other new structures. The less stable structures break down over time leaving behind only the structures that are most adapted to the environment. "These complex, self-organized plasma structures exhibit all the necessary properties to qualify them as candidates for inorganic living matter", says Tsytovich, "they are autonomous, they reproduce and they evolve".
He adds that the ionized conditions needed to form these helical structures are common in outer space. If that is so, then it will mean that plasma life forms are the most common life form in the universe, given that plasma makes up more than 99% of our visible universe which is almost everywhere ionized. This is in stark contrast to carbon-based life forms, which according to the Rare Earth hypothesis proposed by Peter Ward and Donald Brownlee, would be rare in the universe due to a number of factors - including the need for an acceptable range of temperatures to survive. Complex carbon based life may be as rare as solid rocky bodies like the Earth in the universe.