Is the Moon a hologram?

Let's find out about who and what's out there, and how they do what they do.


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Joined:Fri Feb 20, 2015 10:00 pm
Is the Moon a hologram?

Post by animus » Fri Mar 27, 2015 10:13 pm


have you seen the yt-channel of crrow777?

He has recorded a lot of anomalies when pointing his telescope to the moon. The most curious one is the lunar wave as he calls it.
He made many videos on that topic. Here is his latest one:
He has recorded the lunar wave several times and even got a video from a German who filmed it, too.

He filmed lots of UFOs (and Chemtrails) and found out that the moon can't be that far away as we are being told:

In this Video he compares some maps of the moon:

And some maps from Mars:

Why Is The Blood Moon Black and White?

Analysis of russian scientists:

So what do you think? Is the real moon behind this illusion?

And what are your thoughts on the tides? Derek Owens says in his physical science lectures (high school level) that he noticed that the diagrams in all physics books are wrong. The moon is depicted on a horizon when there is a low tide and is depicted directly overhead when there is a high tide. But in reality the opposite is true. I found that curious. Here is a sketch of a typical diagram:


He found an explanation in "The Feynman Lectures on Physics" that he paraphrased like this:
Derek Owens wrote:The moon is moving and the earth is rotating and there are different speeds and so you have the circular motion as well as these forces. It's not just the moon sitting there pulling but all this stuff is moving and rotating and sloshing around and it causes things to be out of phase from the typical pictures of the textbooks.
I was not really satisfied with that explanation but maybe the real one from Feynman does make sense.

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Re: Is the Moon a hologram?

Post by daniel » Sat Mar 28, 2015 4:26 pm

There was discussion on the Holographic moon and other oddities on the Antiquatis forum, here: Holographic Moon (in "Moons--What You See Isn't What's There?")

I commented on this in that reply, as well as the bouncing asteroid problem.
Power out? Let's see if many hands can make the lights work.
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Joined:Fri Feb 20, 2015 10:00 pm

Re: Is the Moon a hologram?

Post by animus » Sun Mar 29, 2015 12:49 pm

Thanks, I just read it. The bouncing asteroid is truly interesting to say the least.
I did not search for crrow777 on AQ, only CH. Forgot that both run parallel. I need to get accustomed to both fora first. Lot's of knowledge and new ideas here and there.

btw I looked up what Feynman had to say about the tides but still was not satisfied. (see below)
I don't understand LoneBear's explanation either but that might be because I am not quite familiar with the reciprocal system yet. I'll look into Miles Mathis report on tides next week.
The Feynman Lectures on Physics, Vol I, 7-8 wrote:
From his better understanding of the theory of motion, Newton appreciated
that the sun could be the seat or organization of forces that govern the motion of
the planets. Newton proved to himself (and perhaps we shall be able to prove it
soon) that the very fact that equal areas are swept out in equal times is a precise
sign post of the proposition that all deviations are precisely radial—that the law
of areas is a direct consequence of the idea that all of the forces are directed
exactly toward the sun.
The law of gravitation explains many phenomena not previously understood.
For example, the pull of the moon on the earth causes the tides, hitherto mysterious.
The moon pulls the water up under it and makes the tides—people
had thought of that before, but they were not as clever as Newton, and so they
thought there ought to be only one tide during the day. The reasoning was that
the moon pulls the water up under it, making a high tide and a low tide, and since
the earth spins underneath, that makes the tide at one station go up and down
every 24 hours. Actually the tide goes up and down in 12 hours. Another school
of thought claimed that the high tide should be on the other side of the earth
because, so they argued, the moon pulls the earth away from the water! Both of
these theories are wrong.
It actually works like this: the pull of the moon for the
earth and for the water is “balanced” at the center. But the water which is closer
to the moon is pulled more than the average and the water which is farther away
from it is pulled less than the average. Furthermore, the water can flow while the
more rigid earth cannot. The true picture is a combination of these two things.
What do we mean by “balanced”? What balances? If the moon pulls the
whole earth toward it, why doesn’t the earth fall right “up” to the moon? Because
the earth does the same trick as the moon, it goes in a circle around a point
which is inside the earth but not at its center. The moon does not just go around
the earth, the earth and the moon both go around a central position, each falling
toward this common position, as shown in Fig. 7-5. This motion around the


common center is what balances the fall of each. So the earth is not going in a
straight line either; it travels in a circle. The water on the far side is “unbalanced”
because the moon’s attraction there is weaker than it is at the center of the
earth, where it just balances the “centrifugal force.” The result of this imbalance
is that the water rises up, away from the center of the earth. On the near side,
the attraction from the moon is stronger, and the imbalance is in the opposite
direction in space, but again away from the center of the earth. The net result is
that we get two tidal bulges.
Point "C" in the graph above is called Barycenter. Looks like this:

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