Moon
From Alt-Sci
Previous chapter ( God and Hereafter ) | Table of contents | Next chapter ( Pyramids ) |
Corresponding Wikipedia article: Moon
The unsolved mysteries, which provided the theory of artificial origin of Moon:
- Moon has a perfectly spherical shape and a perfectly circular orbit.
- Ratio of the Sun linear size to the Moon size is exactly equal to the ratio of distances Earth-Sun to Moon-Earth. Therefore the lunar disk completely covers the solar disk of exactly the same size during the total solar eclipses.
- The mass ratio of Earth to Moon is abnormally high in comparison with other planets and their satellites.
- Period of the lunar rotation around the Earth is exactly equal to the lunar rotation period around the lunar axis, so the Moon is facing to the Earth always one side.
- The lunar “highlands” significantly prevail over the “lunar mares” on the back side of the Moon.
- The lunar mares are not shaped as the usual craters, and their origin is unknown. The lunar mares have lesser amount of the meteor craters than the “highlands” have for some reason. The depth of these craters is disproportionately small in comparison to their area. As if something prevents the penetration of meteorites deep into.
- Moon contains abnormally high amounts of titanium under the ground at a low average density of the planet^{[1]}. So it is like a metallic hollow sphere. When the ascent stage of "Apollo-12" fell down to the lunar surface, the seismometer has recorded the surface fluctuations like a sound of a bell (a gong) during one hour^{[2]}.
- The lunar magnetic field is not typical for the planets.
Arithmetic curiosities:
- Ratio of the solar linear size to the lunar size is the round number 400.
- Ratio of the Earth linear size to the lunar size is approximately 367% (almost equal to the number of days in a year).
- The orbital period of Moon (a lunar “year”) is approximately 27,322 days. The durations product (least common multiple) of Moon’s and Earth's years is 27,322 x 365,24 ≈ 9980 days (almost a round number 10000).
Formula | Value | Name | Description |
---|---|---|---|
\[\frac{Earth's\;circumference\;along\;a\;meridian}{366\cdot 60}\] | ≈ 1822 m | Megalithic Mile (MM) | Similarly to a nautical mile, but the circumference is divided into 366⁰ instead of 360⁰. |
\[\frac{Solar\;circumference}{400\cdot 100\cdot 60}\] | |||
\[\frac{Lunar\;circumference}{100\cdot 60}\] | |||
\[\frac{MM}{366\cdot 6}\] | 82,9 cm | Megalithic Yard | Discovered by professor A. Thom for the British structures. |
\[\frac{MM}{100\cdot 60}\] | 30,36 cm | Minoan Foot | Discovered by professor J. Walter Graham for the temples of Phaistos, Malia and Knossos^{[3]}. |
\[\frac{Earth's\;circumference}{100\cdot 100\cdot 100}\sqrt{2}\] | ≈ 57 м | Discovered by archeologist Hugh Harleston Jr. for the Teotihuacan^{[4]}. | |
\[\frac{Lunar\;circumference}{100\cdot 100\cdot 100\cdot 3,66}\sqrt{2}\] | |||
\[\frac{Earth's\;circumference}{100\cdot 100\cdot 100\cdot 3\cdot 6\cdot 6}\sqrt{2}\] | ≈ 52,5 cm | Royal Cubit | Discovered by J. Greaves for the Egyptian pyramids. |
References
- ↑ Moon Packed with Precious Titanium, NASA Probe Finds
- ↑ Apollo Expeditions to the Moon, Ch.12.3
- ↑ The palaces of Crete / by J. Walter Graham. Princeton, N.J. : Princeton University Press, 1987.
- ↑ Mysteries of the Mexican Pyramids by Peter Tompkins, 1987, ISBN 978-0-0609-1366-3
Previous chapter ( God and Hereafter ) | Table of contents | Next chapter ( Pyramids ) |