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See how they live, what they drive, what kinds of animals evolved on their planets, what kinds of ships and planes they fly, what kinds of foods they eat.
reply to post by Bone75
It did start somewhere first. According to the article, life started billions of years before our solar system was even formed. And with current available evidence, there's no reason not to believe that.
reply to post by Bone75
Absence of evidence is not evidence of absence.
Nothing to my knowledge points toward Earth being the center of all life in the entire universe, the idea is kind of ridiculous, no offense to you.
When you shoot a DNA molecule with a laser, then move the molecule, a hologram is left in its place, and if you disturb that hologram it somehow rearranges itself.
Holograms are photographs of three dimensional impressions on the surface of light waves.
Mann says this particle acceleration—deriving energy from solar flares or eruptions and carried through space on a solar wind—exists in the region of space dominated by the Earth's magnetic field, where satellites fly, known as the magnetosphere.
Unless we're talking about God of course. Funny how that works huh?
Are you familiar with the holographic properties of DNA? When you shoot a DNA molecule with a laser, then move the molecule, a hologram is left in its place, and if you disturb that hologram it somehow rearranges itself. I'm curious as to whether or not that hologram could travel at the speed of light. If so, then that kind of gives purpose to the particle accelerator found hovering above our planet doesn't it?
The whole is preserved within both halves, meaning you can create a hologram of a baseball, cut it in half a million times and there would be 2 million round baseballs left over,
Sorry, from now on I'll refer to it as " the particle acceleration that takes place within the magnetosphere" for all the sticklers out there.
No. The light we see is incoherent and covers a wide band of wavelengths. Laser light is coherent and has a very narrow wavelength. Laser light is more "pure".
True, but I think the light we see is a lot more pure than any laser we have created so far.
Then you don't know the meaning of the term.
I'd hardly say that the light we see is incoherent
No, I don't know what you mean.
Without the light we see, your laser light wouldn't even be seen, if you know what I mean.
No. I know what visible light is. It is a mix of wavelengths of incoherent light. It is hardly "pure".
Maybe you're misunderstanding what I mean by the light we see?