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Originally posted by duhdiggitydan
To be quite frank, had you not circled the formations in question I would not have seen any signs of an "intelligently designed skull" or face. In fact, I even pulled up the larger, original, photo and couldn't even find what you were talking about without cross-checking the cropped photos you put circles around numerous times. Even still, I can't see that face that you're talking about, even with it being circled.
I do think it is quite a stretch to state that these were intelligently designed; however, I'm not here to argue whether or not there may have been intelligent life on Mars at one point or another in the past. But, it's knee-jerking reactions like these ones that really debilitate the argument for possible intelligent life elsewhere in the universe, be it now or in the past. It's simply more fodder for debunkers to laugh at those of us who know sentient life forms exist elsewhere other than Earth, painting a picture that every shred of "evidence" we find is bunk, such as this.
All I can say is, at least you obviously have an open mind and are on the lookout for the truth You will find it one of these days.
Originally posted by rdunk
reply to post by ProudBird
Hey ProudBird, logic has nothing to do with these and most anomalies. They either are, or they are not. Has nothing to do with the what and whys of the anomalies being there. Every real anomaly that you see in a NASA photo, is one that got through the screen. NASA/ASU/JPL or whoever, they just have common people doing their work, and are just as subject to miss something the automatic smoothing programs might have missed, as researchers are, at being unlikely to find what was missed. Works both ways. Those people are just there to get that government paycheck, like everyone else. Besides that,you don't just take a quick look at a Mars photo, and "really see" what is there in the first place. One can look at a photo multiple times, and not see all there is to see, even including proper magnification.
They miss them, because we find them. We also find a lot of stuff they did find, and they have tampered with it to the point of non-recognition. Some of the Mars photos even show rocks with numbers on them. Only can assume that is some type of NASA doings!!
Of course, this question gets raised all of the time, as a common debunking philosophy approach, in an attempt to "juggling a poster to see the debunking light". Nope, logic won't cut it!
They miss them, because we find them.
Some of the Mars photos even show rocks with numbers on them.
Originally posted by wmd_2008
reply to post by Arken
Nice theory about the floating object its a pity the shadow doesn't back it up, the light is from right to left what you think is its shadow would not be directly below it!
That's the shadow of the terrain closer to the camera than that object take another look!
Originally posted by Arken
reply to post by wmd_2008
This like a deflector... closed
And when open cast shadow underneath the object
Originally posted by boymonkey74
Nature makes straight lines in rocks, I really wish we would find something I do but it's like looking at the clouds and making images our brain does it.here look at the giants causeway
Weird coatings on rocks beside a young Martian crater remain puzzling after a preliminary look at data from examination of the site by NASA's Opportunity rover.
soft, sulfate-rich sandstone holding harder peppercorn-size dark spheres like berries in a muffin. The little spheres, rich in iron, gained the nickname "blueberries."
"There's dark, grayish material coating faces of the rocks and filling fractures in them. At least part of it is composed of blueberries jammed together as close as you could pack them. We've never seen anything like this before."
Opportunity used tools on its robotic arm to examine this unusual material on a rock called "Chocolate Hills." In some places, the layer of closely packed spheres lies between thinner, smoother layers. "It looks like a blueberry sandwich," said Matt Golombek, a rover science-team member at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory,