This is an excellent resource to see how well, and how long planned out the heliocentric deception meme was implanted into society, and of course, programmed into the masses by the Jesuits and the Vatican. It also shows the first live picture of Earth to be…..Flaaaaaaaaaaaaaat!
1960, April 1 ~First image of Earth’s curve ~ April Fools Day!
TIROS-1 (Television Infrared Observation Satellite), launched by NASA on 1 April 1960, was the first successful low-Earth orbital weather satellite, and took the first television picture of Earth from space.
Jesuit scholar Athanasius Kircher‘s world, depicted on the cover of his book Mundus Subterraneus, is richly embellished with religious imagery – supernatural beings crowd around the planet, controlling its weather systems.
1946 ~ It’s Flaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaat
On 24 October 1946, not long after the end of World War II, a group of soldiers and scientists in the New Mexico desert were the first human beings to see pictures of Earth as seen from space. The low resolution black-and-white images were taken by a motion picture camera strapped to a V-2 rocket fired to an altitude of 65 miles above the Earth’s surface. The missile was destroyed when it fell back to Earth, but the film, protected in a steel cassette, was successfully retrieved.
Earth is said to be 4x BIGGER than the Moon…
If one side of the Moon always faces us...how can this picture be taken? The camera would necessarily have to be pointed directly overhead at 12 o’clock, yet is taken over the horizon of the Moon, WTF???
24 December 1968
Earthrise, the first colour image of our planet taken by humans from lunar orbit, did more than simply give us a view of our planet – it changed our perception of it, and its fragile place in the cosmos. Captured on Christmas Eve 1968 by the crew of Apollo 8, it was said that ‘they went to the Moon, but ended up discovering the Earth’.
AND STILL NOT A SINGLE PHOTOGRAPH OF EARTH????
This fragility was later underlined by our final image of Earth, taken in 1990 by the Voyager 1 probe as it was departing the Solar System. From a record distance of 3.7 billion miles, Earth (in the centre of the image) appears as a fraction of a pixel against the vastness of space. NASA’s command to Voyager 1 to turn its back towards home for a final time was requested by the great American astronomer Carl Sagan, who said of the “pale blue dot”:
“Look again at that dot. That’s here. That’s home. That’s us. On it everyone you love, everyone you know, everyone you ever heard of, every human being who ever was, lived out their lives.
“Our posturing, our imagined self-importance, the delusion that we have some privileged position in the universe, are challenged by this point of light. Our planet is a lonely speck in the great enveloping cosmic dark. In our obscurity, in all this vastness, there is no hint that help will come from elsewhere to save us from ourselves.”
What a cheerful thought.