posted on Aug, 13 2011 @ 01:17 PM
Overlooking Hoagland's supposed structures, you certainly can ascertain the grooves on the asteroid if nothing else. They are exactly as those on
Phobos. Except on that moon of Mars, for the most part, they are along the length of the object. Here, on the asteroid, they simply go around the
You could suppose them space-weathering grooves form by the wearing away of softer materials over the eons, but that requires an original
part-of-a-planet origin as it would for Phobos. Somewhat unlikely but not impossible. But there is another explanation that fits.
As I've stipulated on ATS and elsewhere, the grooves on Phobos are caused by the sliding of loose materials of large size but miniscule mass sliding
over the surface. The cause of that sliding, on Phobos we can attribute to it being put by force into its present low orbit around Mars after being
brought in from the asteroid belt.
With this asteroidal body (habitat?), we can also assume that it has been manipulated either naturally via collisions or unnaturally by intelligent
actions to rotate at a slower or faster rate than it originally had naturally and thus, giving rise to the slippage of surface materials. Some of
which could have been lost off into space because of the dynamics of such actions.
Martians are the culprits, I assume.