Category Archives: Photos
Really Good Dot Connecting and historical Flat Earth narrative by Richard. Learn and enjoy
The aim of this post is to present an accurate and comprehensive picture of what the stars are and how they move in the night sky, as simple observation tells us that they are not at all what NASA tell us that they are.
It is also my hope that this post may inspire you to look upon the night sky with new eyes and with renewed child-like curiosity.
Note to new readers:
If you are new to this blog, please note that this is article #27 in a series of articles that have been presented as a chronological and logical narrative.
That being the case, you may find it useful to read from the start (follow the links in the header above), or to at least check out the Table of Contents page for a “spark-notes” summary of previous material discussed in this blog, before continuing here. The recap below might also offer some useful guidance.
This post will build upon material presented in earlier posts, particularly what was presented in Post #16 through to Post #24.
Here is a quick summary to refresh your memory of what was covered in those posts:
To round things off, here’s a quick summary of what we’ve looked at in this post:
To start, we saw that the sun is not a star, and that the stars are not at all what we’ve been told.
You were then shown some videos involving cymatics, sonoluminescence, superconductivity, and quantum levitation, which go a long way to explaining what we are seeing in the sky.
We then moved on to deconstructing the parallax lie, before taking a dreamy look at star trails and the amazing astrolabe, which led us to study the astroplate.
In other words, a lot of awesome stuff that proves that we’ve been lied to about the stars.
This post has shone plenty of light on the lies we’ve been fed by these guys…
… but what you’ve seen so far doesn’t even scratch the surface of the knowledge being hidden from you.
Rest assured though, we’re going to be slicing through many more of their lies and hidden knowledge like a hot knife cutting through butter, so stay tuned! 🙂
Map making has been an integral part of human history for thousands of years. It is believed that the human activity of graphically representing one’s perception of his world is a universally acquired skill and one that pre-dates virtually all other forms of written communication. From cave paintings to ancient maps of Babylon, Greece, and Asia, right into the 21st century, people have created and used maps as the essential tools to help them define, explain, and navigate their way through the world. Mapping represented a significant step forward in the intellectual development of human beings and it serves as a record of the advancement of knowledge of the human race, which could be passed from members of one generation to those that follow in the development of culture.
Early maps were a garbled mass of land that bear no resemblance to the actual world. As the centuries passed, maps became larger, more detailed and more accurate. Sometimes historic maps had strange things drawn on them, such as unidentified objects in the sky, “creatures” in the sea, and even land masses that were never known to exist.
6th Century BCE
The earliest surviving map of the world is one prepared by the Babylonians 600 years before the birth of Jesus. It shows Babylon surrounded by a circular landmass showing several cities such as Assyria, Urartu and others. They in turn are surrounded by a “bitter river” (Oceanus), with seven islands arranged around it so as to form a seven-pointed star. The accompanying text mentions seven outer regions beyond the encircling ocean.
The Babylonian world map is believed to be symbolic, rather than a literal representation of the world. It deliberately omits peoples such as the Persians and Egyptians, who were well known to the Babylonians. The area shown is depicted as a circular shape surrounded by water, which fits the religious image of the world in which the Babylonians believed.
5th Century BCE
Anaximander (c. 610 – 546 BCE) is credited with having created one of the first maps of the world, which was circular in form and showed the known lands of the world grouped around the Aegean Sea at the center. This was all surrounded by the ocean.
4th Century BCE
Based on Anaximander’s map of the world, Hecataeus of Miletus (c. 550 – 476 BCE) a Greek historian created a new map. Accompanying the map, which he published in his two volume work entitled Ges Periodos (“Travels round the Earth” or “World Survey’), Hecataeus described the regions of the world reaching as far north as Scythia in the north and Asia on the east. Hecataeus described the countries and inhabitants of the known world, the account of Egypt being particularly comprehensive.
2nd Century BCE
The next major contribution to cartography came from Eratosthenes, one of the legendary map makers of the ancient world, born in 276 BC in Cyrene, presently situated in Libya. Eratosthenes created several maps of the world which featured the countries of Great Britain, India and Sri Lanka. Eratosthenes was also the first geographer to incorporate parallels and meridians within his cartographic depictions, attesting to his understanding of the spherical nature of the earth.
1st Century BCE
A century later, Greek philosopher Posidonius (c. 150 – 130 BCE) published a work “about the ocean and the adjacent areas”. This work was not only an overall representation of geographical questions according to current scientific knowledge, but it served to popularize his theories about the internal connections of the world, to show how all the forces had an effect on each other and how the interconnectedness applied also to human life, to the political just as to the personal spheres.
Posidonius also measured the Earth’s circumference by reference to the position of the star Canopus. His measure of 240,000 stadia translates to 24,000 miles, close to the actual circumference of 24,901 miles.
1st Century AD
Roman geographer Pomponius Mela proposed a unique map of the world on the year 43 AD. He divided the earth into five zones, of which two only were habitable. He asserted that antichthones, people inhabiting the southern temperate zone, are inaccessible to the folk of the northern temperate regions due to the unbearable heat of the intervening torrid belt. On the divisions and boundaries of Europe, Asia and Africa, he repeats Eratosthenes; like all classical geographers from Alexander the Great (except Ptolemy) he regards the Caspian Sea as an inlet of the Northern Ocean, corresponding to the Persian and Arabian (Red Sea) gulfs on the south.
2nd Century AD
In circa 150, the great mathematician, astronomer, geographer, and astrologer Ptolemy created the first map that used longitudinal and latitudinal lines. His ideas of a global coordinate system revolutionized medieval Islamic and European geographical thinking and put it upon a scientific and numerical basis.
Excellent book by David Weiss.
DITRH Presents – The Flat Earth Flip Book
A coffee table book to help start the conversation with friends and family. Thanks to all the people that created the meme ideas that were used and inspiring me to make some new ones. The books construction is absolutely amazing. Super high quality paper, sown hardcover perfect binding. Has a paper cover sleeve with the same image embedded in the matt coated hard cover. The book is 100 pages and cost $109 from Apple plus tax and shipping. A bit expensive but you don’t get what you don’t pay for. I am happy to share the files so you can assemble your own book or I can order one for you with no markup and have Apple ship it to you. Wont be able to do it until the weekend of anyone is interested. email@example.com