Moon Craters

Historic planetary instability and catastrophe. Evidence for electrical scarring on planets and moons. Electrical events in today's solar system. Electric Earth.

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Re: NASA 1 million images online

Unread postby rangerover777 » Sat Jul 26, 2008 11:28 pm

One of the best website ever seen. Good job NASA.

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Re: NASA 1 million images online

Unread postby MGmirkin » Fri Aug 29, 2008 10:32 am

kmcook wrote:Is this site new?

I searched on craters and returned 2500+ pages of images!

http://www.nasaimages.org/


Relatively new yes... Though I had proffered this already? Maybe it got gobbled by the last site outage?

(NASA and Internet Archive Launch Centralized Resource for Images)
http://www.nasa.gov/home/hqnews/2008/ju ... llout.html

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Re: NASA 1 million images online

Unread postby substance » Sun Sep 07, 2008 2:31 am

I wonder why turns up nothing on NGC 7603. :D This site is more or less useless, because it shows only what they want you to see.
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Fractal / Scalable Phenomena: Moon Crater Sizes

Unread postby willo » Sat Apr 18, 2009 9:11 am

According to M. E. J. Newman's paper Power laws, Pareto distributions and Zipf's law at http://arxiv1.library.cornell.edu/abs/cond-mat/0412004v3, the diameter of the moon's craters are "power law" distributed. Although not given as the possible explanation in the paper, this is consistent with the "fractal / scalable" nature of plasma, in this case arcing.

This, combined with the nearly circular craters, ( and thus perpendicular evacuation mechanism, ) make for some interesting supporting evidence.
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Re: NASA 1 million images online

Unread postby nick c » Tue Mar 29, 2011 9:01 am

This thread is a merger of the following threads:

Recovered: Impact Shmimpact...

Recovered: Hexagonal Craters

Fractal / Scalable Phenomena: Moon Crater Sizes

NASA 1 million images online
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New Craters on the Moon

Unread postby frankebe » Thu Dec 19, 2013 7:08 pm

May 17, 2013, impact on the moon. NASA has been seeing flashes for years:
http://science.nasa.gov/science-news/sc ... narimpact/

What's the EU take on this? Flashes on the moon are real. The new crater appears real. So what caused it? Can the EU writers use this information to prove that the moon is STILL getting plasma strikes, causing craters? Or in fact are these meteorites and it proves the standard theory?

Please chime in!
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New Crater on Moon

Unread postby bdw000 » Thu Dec 19, 2013 7:55 pm

If this is already posted, sorry.

The March 17, 2013 impact crater on the moon should be of interest, since we can compare this impact crater with all those other craters:
[url]
http://lroc.sese.asu.edu/news/index.php ... ater!.html[/url]

I am no expert, but it seems to me that this impact crater does not look like most of the other craters you see on the moon.

I am also assuming they KNOW this is an impact crater: if all they saw was a flash of light, who knows? For sure, they didn't photograph a long electrical arc from way above the moon to its surface . . .
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Re: New Crater on Moon

Unread postby Sparky » Fri Dec 20, 2013 7:46 am

Also note that new craters on the Moon were also formed by spacecraft impacts . :shock: :?


Has anyone seen the Chinese moon rocket lately? :?

Oh dear! :(
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Re: New Craters on the Moon

Unread postby viscount aero » Fri Dec 20, 2013 2:14 pm

frankebe wrote:May 17, 2013, impact on the moon. NASA has been seeing flashes for years:
http://science.nasa.gov/science-news/sc ... narimpact/

What's the EU take on this? Flashes on the moon are real. The new crater appears real. So what caused it? Can the EU writers use this information to prove that the moon is STILL getting plasma strikes, causing craters? Or in fact are these meteorites and it proves the standard theory?

Please chime in!

Chelybinsk was February 15, 2013. This may be related to that debris cluster. Meteor impacts do occur and do not contradict EU theory.
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Re: New Crater on Moon

Unread postby Sparky » Fri Dec 20, 2013 2:46 pm

Flashes on the moon, glowing clouds, and dust rising , all can be attributed to electrical activity. The camera stationed at a permanent focus on the moon should catch
any activity. They claim a before and after image, but the strike?? :D
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Re: New Crater on Moon

Unread postby viscount aero » Sun Dec 22, 2013 9:44 am

Sparky wrote:Flashes on the moon, glowing clouds, and dust rising , all can be attributed to electrical activity. The camera stationed at a permanent focus on the moon should catch
any activity. They claim a before and after image, but the strike?? :D


Although it could have been a meteorite, they assume, erroneously, that all flashes of light denote impactors. Moreover, to be such a thing, as visibly bright and large as the flash was, the alleged Moon impactor would have been quite gigantic--orders of magnitude larger than Chelyabinsk. In other words what they observed, if it were an impactor, was not the size of a dust grain or even a car. It was the size of a micro-asteroid.
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Re: New Crater on Moon

Unread postby Steve Smith » Mon Dec 23, 2013 8:55 pm

I don't have a problem with it being a large rock. Why not? There is a lot of debris from the catastrophe(s) remaining in strange orbits. The Moon is an easy target, since it has no atmosphere, plasmasphere, or magnetic field. There's nothing to stop a rock hitting the surface.

According to calculations, the rock was around 40 kilos and was moving at about 90,000 kph. That's a lot of kinetic energy -- about 12,500 joules, give-or-take. Enough to blast-out a crater, no doubt. There's nothing electrical in the modern era that can create an explosion of that magnitude on the Moon.
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Re: New Crater on Moon

Unread postby viscount aero » Wed Dec 25, 2013 11:46 am

Steve Smith wrote:I don't have a problem with it being a large rock. Why not? There is a lot of debris from the catastrophe(s) remaining in strange orbits. The Moon is an easy target, since it has no atmosphere, plasmasphere, or magnetic field. There's nothing to stop a rock hitting the surface.

According to calculations, the rock was around 40 kilos and was moving at about 90,000 kph. That's a lot of kinetic energy -- about 12,500 joules, give-or-take. Enough to blast-out a crater, no doubt. There's nothing electrical in the modern era that can create an explosion of that magnitude on the Moon.


So an 80 pound object made that flash?
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Re: New Crater on Moon

Unread postby frankebe » Fri Dec 27, 2013 10:25 am

So is it possible to tell the difference between a meteor strike and an electric strike? Everything about the appearance of the new crater, the internal dome, the rays, etc., seems to fit the EU theory. If it was not an EU-type event, then where are we?
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Re: New Crater on Moon

Unread postby Sparky » Fri Dec 27, 2013 11:33 am

So is it possible to tell the difference between a meteor strike and an electric strike?


They claim to have a camera focused on the moon.... a short explosion is probably an impact. Electrical discharges are probably in dark or glow mode and last some time longer than a kinetic impact.
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