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Originally posted by Phage
reply to post by jaffer44
What if they destroyed the tower at some point since origanal pictures were taken.
That was bound to be said.
But what if it is just a photographic flaw? One of many others on the image. Why is that so hard to accept? There is nothing that says it is not.
Because you believe NASA would never put out bad infomation you think you know the answer.
Originally posted by NeoVain
Originally posted by pacifier2012
It might be for the same reason there is no NASA picture of the 'crashed' space ship on the other side of the moon.... it doesn't exist?
There is certainly more proof to the contrary than there is proof that it "doesn´t exist". No idea how you got those stars for such an ignorant post, on a forum where the motto "deny ignorance" is held in such high regard.
(talking about the tower here, not the spaceship)edit on 8-2-2013 by NeoVain because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by dieseldyk
Why would anyone believe anything that comes out of NASA?
They are a government administration wrapped up with politics, special interests, and national security. Everything that goes through that organization is vetted, combed and preened before public consumption.Just saying, if credibility is an issue on this thread, NASA is going to lose and to prove that point you can look at this thread www.abovetopsecret.com...
I think the OP has a very valid point, if he is not satisfied with the state of the evidence from NASA, then he is not satisfied. Anyone else can say what they want, but it won't change the fact that he is not satisfied. Demanding information is the first step towards the real truth and away from the official truth as dictated by others.
Originally posted by Phage
reply to post by AutOmatIc
It is a flaw in the image. Do you see any flaws in the image?
Scientists Say We Should Search Moon for Alien Traces
Arizona State University's professor Paul Davies—a theoretical physicist and cosmologist now working on astrobiology—and Robert Wagner—Research Technician at the School of Earth & Space Exploration—have published a scientific paper calling for the search of alien artifacts on the Moon..
I know. I find this insanely awesome too. And it actually makes some sense.
They argue that, while the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence "has a low probability of success", the potential impact of finding proof requires to "widen the current search" as much as possible. Instead of just looking for radio messages, we should search for traces of alien explorers in the celestial bodies of our solar system. These are the highlights of their research paper:
• Alien civilizations may have sent probes to our region of the galaxy.
• Any mission to the solar system would probably have occurred a very long time ago. The lunar environment could preserve artifacts for millions of years.
• Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter provides a photographic database to search for artifacts.
• Searching the LRO database would make an excellent educational project.
Their first idea is to use photographs from the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter—340,000 images now, one million in the future—for computer-based and crowd-sourced analysis that may identify potential alien structures, from machinery to debris. The cost is very low, they say, and there will be gains no matter what: either we find signs of aliens or people learn a lot about the Moon in the process. It's a win-win proposition.
Davies and Wagner believe that, if there's something, it will be perfectly preserved because there's very little activity on the lunar surface. They think that, if aliens actually were there, they may have left a "We were here" capsule on a place like the Tycho crater or perhaps in one of the many lava caves that populate our silver satellite. Just like space exploration experts believe humans should use these caves to set up outposts, Davies and Wagner believe that there's where the alien explorers may have installed their bases millions or thousands of years ago.