The Lies have to become larger and larger, so more and more funds can be allocated. I get almost ill when i think of how much money could of been saved to help the world, yet so few are even aware what a giant hoax it still is today.
ISS Spacecraft HOAX Movie Studio Shown
The Plan to Send Featherweight Robotic Spacecraft to the Nearest Star at One-Fifth of the Speed of Light
In an unprecedented boost for interstellar travel, the Silicon Valley philanthropist Yuri Milner and the world’s most famous cosmologist Stephen Hawking have announced $100m (£70m) for research into a 20-year voyage to the nearest stars, at one fifth of the speed of light.
Breakthrough Starshot – the third Breakthrough initiative in the past four years – will test the knowhow and technologies necessary to send a featherweight robot spacecraft to the Alpha Centauri star system, at a distance of 4.37 light years: that is, 40,000,000,000,000 kilometres or 25 trillion miles.
A 100 billion-watt laser-powered light beam would accelerate a “nanocraft” – something weighing little more than a sheet of paper and driven by a sail not much bigger than a child’s kite, fashioned from fabric only a few hundred atoms in thickness – to the three nearest stars at 60,000km a second.
Milner, a Russian-born billionaire investor who began as a physicist, was one of the founders of the Breakthrough prizes, the biggest in science, announced in 2012 and awarded for fundamental research in physics, life sciences and mathematics. Last year, he and Professor Stephen Hawking of the Centre for Theoretical Cosmology at Cambridge announced another $100m Breakthrough Listen initiative to step up the search for extraterrestrial life beyond the solar system. The project has just released its first data from stars within 16 light years of Earth. The entrepreneur describes science as his “hobby.”
The only black holes are where our money goes to the wealthy elite to perp this ongoing huge hoax!
In the time it takes you to finish your lunch break, several pairs of black holes will merge somewhere in the universe. That’s the incredible picture emerging from early insights by the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-wave Observatory.
In February, LIGO announced the first detection of gravitational waves, confirming a key prediction of Albert Einstein’s theory of general relativity. That historic wave reached Earth at light speed on September 14, 2015, from a pair of black holes that collided 1.3 billion light-years away.
(1,300,000,000 Light Years =
7,642,212,985,138,690,050,107. Miles reading xrays and radio waves….Riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiight!)
But LIGO heard another suspect gravitational wave signal that got less attention. Though it wasn’t as strong, it looked promising.
The Other Collision
An analysis of that event, labeled LVT151012, has shown with 90 percent certainty that it also came from a pair of colliding black holes. That’s not sufficient for scientists to deem it a “detection,” but the LIGO team is confident enough that they’re using it to start piecing together a picture of black holes in the universe.
“The best guess we have is that binary black holes merge in our universe at the rate of a few per hour,” says LIGO scientist Jolien Creighton of the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
Assuming LIGO’s early data are not exceptional, scientists will soon piece together the first black hole census. Extrapolating from those two mergers in 16 days to the larger universe beyond what LIGO can see, the team calculates that a few binary black holes should merge every hour in the cosmos.
“It does imply that we should have tens of detections over the next few years, and hundreds through the end of the decade,” says Hanna. “That’s enough to do some pretty significant astronomy. That’s a big population.”
Based on the signals seen so far and the sensitivity of LIGO’s detectors, scientists estimate that they’ll see between 10 and 100 black hole mergers during the instrument’s next observing run, which begins in late summer.
“When the second science run turns on, we’ll be seeing more systems at rates of once every few days or weeks,” Creighton adds. “And the run will also last longer, so we will be collecting more and more events.”