Flat Earth – What Time Is It?
Night and Day Should Flip If We Were Orbiting the Sun
Take a good look at the illustration on the opposite page:
If night-time and day-time do a complete 180-degree flip every six months, shouldn’t we be seeing a different set of stars in our “night sky” every six months since our position on the supposed “ball Earth” would be facing a completely different, opposite direction? Actually, the set of stars would change gradually every day, but the six-month difference would be drastic. Remember, the Earth is said to revolve evenly every 24 hours. The Sun is said to be stationary.
Time Zones Only Work on a Flat Map
What Time is it at the North Pole?
“Today’s scientists have substituted mathematics for experiments, and they wander off through equation after equation, and eventually build a structure which has no relation to reality.”
— Nikola Tesla
According to Heliocentric Theory, the Earth spins on an imaginary pole called its axis. Every 24 hours, the Earth makes a complete rotation, or one full turn on its axis completing one full turn in one days time. If Earth were a spinning ball, rotating at over 1,000 m.p.h., then it is impossible for the North and South Poles to have the exact same time zones on the Longitudinal lines as at the Equator, where the Earth’s bulge is greatest. A 24-hour time zone would only work on a Flat Earth Map.