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# Yatesbury 2007 Crop Circle: The Unsolved Code

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posted on Feb, 4 2013 @ 07:33 AM
I was searching the internet for crop circles which appeared to contain codes, and in my searches I came across many interesting circles which obviously contained hidden codes. Upon researching these circles further I found that 99% of them had been cracked already, but there was one circle which appears to have held up against code crackers for at least 5 years now. I looked around and couldn't find a convincing solution anywhere on the internet, although I may be wrong so feel free to search the web yourself. I even searched ATS and couldn't find a single thread about this circle, which I found slightly strange.

Anyway, here is the circle:

Summary of circle:

posted on Feb, 4 2013 @ 07:47 AM
Well...it looks like a Fibonacci spiral but if you break those numbers down to single digits you get the ever famous triple 6.

posted on Feb, 4 2013 @ 07:50 AM

Fibonacci spiral

I don't see how it has any relation to a Fibonacci spiral. Can you explain?

posted on Feb, 4 2013 @ 08:17 AM
Even though the spiral itself does not extend outwards exponentially the length of the code spaces do. I do realize that as you get closer to end that it starts to drop in number of spaces but it does start off as though it were Fibonacci. I could be wrong. Just trying to say that it what it reminds me of. Not trying to say that it is an absolute.

posted on Feb, 4 2013 @ 09:17 AM

Did the binary code translater for code given..

²ëõí_Ù«¿ãEÎ is what it came up with..lol

¹ÑcþêÍý[×× that's it in reverse order..

Guess is code don't mean squat..

Pravdaseeker

posted on Feb, 4 2013 @ 09:27 AM

Did the binary code translater for code given..

²ëõí_Ù«¿ãEÎ is what it came up with..lol

¹ÑcþêÍý[×× that's it in reverse order..

Guess is code don't mean squat..

Obviously the code isn't as simple as plugging in the basic binary pattern. These codes are often encoded in some way. The trick is working out how the message is encoded. I'm fairly certain it is a message, but who really knows.

posted on Feb, 4 2013 @ 10:18 AM

Nice find ChaoticOrder
I agree it seems to be a code of sorts
I find the joining lines interesting
Many circles don't have a chanel from one to the other
I can picture a guy on a ride on mower going from one to the next

I know that's not what created it, just sharing my thoughts
And yes I don't see any fibonacci link, maybe a link to spirals depicted through out ancient times
Come on ATS code masters, get your code minds together

posted on Feb, 4 2013 @ 11:15 AM
Well, here's a suggestion to the decoding of the spiral. They suggested it might be a message in Morse code saying: LOVE THEN TEST EARTH IRE GARDEN SHATTER OR UNITE. Read the whole story here:

www.scribd.com...

There have been another crop circle in Yatesbury in 2012 - made by math students:

www.break3.org.uk...

The reason why I posted it is because of its clearly "polished" and need pattern, which a lot of the man-made crop circles have. What stands out to me when I look at the 2007 crop circle, is the more sloppy and random look it has. It's more like when you quickly pistons a paper but not quite inside of the papers area.

I don't know what to make of crop circles, but some of them a sure interesting.

//HamP

posted on Feb, 4 2013 @ 08:23 PM

Interesting find, they might be onto something there with morse code. However I'm far from convinced that is the right method because I just played around with it for a little while and I found that I could form almost any message I wanted to create because we have no way of knowing when each letter ends and the next letter starts. As the article mentions we would need a computer to go through all the possible permutations. I'm not sure why anyone would create a message like that, but who knows we could be onto the right track. The first part of the message "love" and the last part "shatter or unite" feels like it might be correct to me, but the middle part of the message seems like it could be wrong, we need to look at some more permutations of the morse code to check whether anything else fits in there more accurately.

posted on Feb, 6 2013 @ 03:44 AM
I've been sitting here noodling around with the sequence for about an hour, and it keeps looking a bit like a DNA sequence to me. Translating the counted numbers (12315142117221139211331) and (1311111111121111313121) into letters, I get (abcae adbaa gbbaa cibaa ccaac aaaaa aaaab aaaac acaba).

Counting the circles and spaces in the actual order presented, I get:
(11233 11151 11412 11111 71222 11111 31932 11311 32311), which becomes:
(aabcc aaaea aadab aaaaa gabbb aaaaa caicb aacaa cbcaa)

Placing either sequence directly above the other resembles, albeit poorly, a sequence of DNA. Its missing Thymine and only possesses one Guanine, though, Obviously, a few of the letters, E, I, and B don't belong in a DNA strand, nor do the sequences line up in a logical way, but I'm no code breaker. I'm just bored. Maybe someone more educated than me can run along this line of thought and figure something out.

posted on Feb, 6 2013 @ 04:27 PM
It reminds of the UFO incident in Rendlesham Forest (UK) in 1980 involving two military personnel from RAF Woodbridge. For three nights in a row, several people at RAF Woodbridge witnessed strange lights in the forest area surrounding RAF. It was on the first night that the most remarkable incident occurred though. Multiple witnesses have testified to seeing a triangular craft in the Rendlesham Forest. One of the witnesses Sgt. Jim Penniston has claimed to have touched the object and took detailed notes on several markings that were etched on the surface of the craft. These markings resemble Egyptian hieroglyphics. It is also Penniston who claims to have received the binary code message from this craft. He claims that when he touched the object his mind was bombarded with zeros and ones - a binary code. Penniston wrote out the message in a small notebook and it totaled 6 pages in length. This is the code:

01000101 01011000 01010000 01001100 01001111 01010010 01000001 01010100 01001001 01001111 01001110 01001111 01000111 01001000 01010101 01001101 01000001 01001110 01001001 01010100 01011001 0011011 0011011 0011011 00111000 00110001 00110000 00110000

00110101 00110010 00110000 00111001 00110100 00110010 00110101 00110011 00110010 01001110 00110001 00110011 00110001 00110011 00110001 00110010 00110110 00111001 01010111 01000011 01001111 01001110 01010100 01001001 001 01001110

01010101 01001111 01010101 01010011 01 01000110 01001111 01010010 01010000 01001100 01000001 01001110 01000101 01010100 01000001 01010010 01011001 01000001 01000100 01010110 01000001 01001110 00011100 100010 01000011

01000110 01001110 101010101 01010010 01010100 01001000 01000011 01001111 01001111 01000100 01001001 01001110 01000001 01010100 01000101 01000011 01001111 01001110 01010100 01001001 01001110 01010101 01001111 01010100 01010101 01010001 01010011 10 01000011 011000101 01010000 01010010 01000010 01000101 01000110 01001111 01010010

01000101

Penniston kept the code for himself for 30 years, but decided later to get it decoded. It was done by web developer Nick Ciske. The binary code apparently contained a message in english:

Exploration of Humanity 52° 09′ 42.532″ N 13° 13′ 12.69″ W Continuous For Planetary Advance

What bothers me, is the lack of consistency and order in the spiral. Its not an even number, the amount of circles varies in a way that it immediately doesn't ad up. It is only the ones, twos and threes which are repeated. The only thing that is consistent, is the lower the number (the amount of circles in a group) the more it is represented in the spiral. So that indicates, that 1 (it is represented 10 times) has an significance like the letter E for an instance. That of course doesn't mean that it is a text, it could also be a sound.

Maybe it is just a spiral with random dots and space between with no meaning at all, and aliens and/or math students a laughing their arse of.

//HamP

posted on Feb, 6 2013 @ 07:22 PM
it could be some kind of numerologic based code, the problem is that since every number could have more than one letter there are so many combinations that it would be difficult to work out

posted on Feb, 6 2013 @ 10:27 PM
With all the different maths and such mentioned has anyone analyzed the angular properties of interconnecting the different dots? The funny thing about the crop circle is its asymmetry so a linear binary analysis of data that might not even exist seems like the wrong way to look at things if trying to decode this

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