posted on Mar, 16 2013 @ 09:43 AM
It's "swimming" which suggests that it developed as something that needs to swim through a relatively dense slurry of some sort of material (it being
water or whatever, but definitely some sort of material slurry). Space isn't a dense slurry of material anything, so that fact suggests that this
"whateveritis" isn't in its natural environment in this segment of footage. The question would have to be "What is it doing in mid-space, and how
is it moving through open space by way of its fins or whatever those appendages are, as opposed to simply cartwheeling across the screen, as would be
the case if the "fins" weren't actually working to propel it along?"
The fact that a video camera picked it up proves that it's not non-material, and since it is material in physical substance, the relative void of open
space denies it the material slurry needed for its "fins" to be of any use whatsoever. So, the question remains "Why is it that its "fins" are
moving it along in a controlled and ongoing effective manner?"
It's been thoroughly proven that there is no resistance available for anything that
is material in physical substance to directly push against for locomotion. In fact, it takes a self-contained, self-provided propulsion system to
create any movement at all. "Swimming" in space doesn't accomplish anything at all.
That means that this video must be a hoax, and superimposing a similarly shaped "web" of material structure (similar to that tiny corner of the Space
Station's own material structure) featuring a very small invertebrate that is swimming behind it, as a layer over the video feed footage of the Space
Station, isn't "rocket science". I could knock that out in less than 20 minutes if I had the footage.
edit on 3/16/2013 by NorEaster because: (no reason given)