So, How Can There Be Time Zones?
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Here is how HelioHead Scientism Explains it away
- Why do we have different time zones?
- How long does it take the Earth to make one full rotation on its axis?
- What is the prime meridian?
failure to mention speed of 1,000 mph rotation!
Imagine shining a flashlight at a globe. Only part of the globe would receive light, while the opposite side of the globe would be dark. As Earth rotates, different parts of Earth receive sunlight or darkness, giving us day and night.
what about the spinning ball at 1,000 mph guys?
If we had one single time zone for Earth, noon would be the middle of the day in some places, but it would be morning, evening, and the middle of the night in others. Since different parts of Earth enter and exit daylight at different times, we need different time zones.
Either one or the other, it spins 1,000 mph and would only be noon for 1/1000 of an hour, or it only spins at 24 mph, making the helio model correct. Which is it guys?
Apparently they didn’t study basic math!
At 1,000 mph ???
Distance between the zones is greatest at the equator and shrinks to zero at the poles, due to the curvature of Earth. Since the equator is approximately 24,902 miles long, the distance between time zones at the equator is approximately 1,038 miles.
Time zones work perfect on Flat Earth Model!
The imaginary dividing lines begin at Greenwich, a suburb of London. The primary dividing line of longitude is called the prime meridian. Longitude is the angular distance between a point on any meridian and the prime meridian at Greenwich.
The time at Greenwich is called Greenwich Mean Time (GMT). As you move west from Greenwich, every 15-degree section or time zone is an hour earlier than GMT, while each time zone to the east is an hour later.