The F.E.S.S. Forum

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7 thoughts on “The F.E.S.S. Forum

  1. david January 1, 2016 at 10:22 am Reply

    can you explain the aurora borealis?

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    • jwlpeace January 1, 2016 at 6:52 pm Reply

      Answer Unknown
      10 Questions Still Unanswered About A Flat Earth
      https://aplanetruth.info/?s=10+questions&submit=Search

      Here is one i just searched on line for.
      http://beforeitsnews.com/alternative/2014/12/earths-second-moon-3080988.html
      Aurora Borealis
      The radiance or light of Earth’s second Moon is known as the Aurora Borealis (i.e., the Northern Lights), an array of dancing lights in the sky as if the sun were rising or setting from an unusual direction. This phenomenon is only witnessed in northern regions of the world (e.g., Alaska, Canada, Greenland, Iceland, Norway, Russia, U.S. states which border Canada, etc.). To date, a feasible and believable scientific explanation for the phenomenon has not yet been rendered. Like the Moon of the underworld, Earth’s second Moon moves in tandem with the sun. Consequently, when the sun and the second Moon are aligned, the sun’s light is refracted off the watery surface of the Moon, producing the beautiful Aurora Borealis across the northern face of the Earth. The Northern Lights only occurs after the sun is near or has passed the northern horizon. In other words, it occurs during the evening and at night in Greenland. Coincidentally, an “aureola” or “aureole” is the radiance of luminous cloud which surrounds a figure in paintings and personages. The aureola appears to be indicative of the clouds which surround Earth’s water-covered moon while the halo is in respect to the light which it gives off.

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  2. uniluv2go4 August 30, 2016 at 1:49 pm Reply

    In understanding FE from the diagram, and bible version (other older versions too), there is said to be water ABOVE the firmament? (And isn’t the firmament heaven?)….
    But my question is ….the stars.
    Some great videos showed stars were not burning suns but dancing lights, or
    moving lights….and sometimes they show up as IF they have water over them,
    as if there are ripples on the surface.
    So, where would be the stars with reference to the water over the firmament?

    I thought stars were a really long way away?
    If we don’t know, that’s fine.

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  3. Glenn Harrison February 17, 2017 at 1:48 pm Reply

    if there is no south pole how do compasses work? Any ideas welcome

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    • Joe Blogs February 28, 2017 at 9:32 pm Reply

      Get a round flat magnet and a pin and drop the pin on the magnet = just like FE N and S

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  4. Glenn Harrison February 17, 2017 at 2:16 pm Reply

    Photos of hurricanes building up form space on which predictions are based. Are they faked/CGI photoshoped? They are pretty impressive – any comments appreciated

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  5. Glenn Harrison February 20, 2017 at 2:42 pm Reply

    research on the web:
    HUBBLE & SPACE STATION
    How high is Hubble above the earth?
    Hubble has traveled more than 3 billion miles along a circular low Earth orbit currently about 340 miles in altitude. https://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/hubble/story/index.html
    What is the thermosphere? How high is the thermosphere?
    The thermosphere is a layer of Earth’s atmosphere. The thermosphere is directly above the mesosphere and below the exosphere. It extends from about 90 km (56 miles) to between 500 and 1,000 km (311 to 621 miles) above our planet.28 Jul 2008
    The Thermosphere – Windows to the Universe
    http://www.windows2universe.org/earth/Atmosphere/thermosphere.html
    What is the temperature of the thermosphere?
    The thermosphere lies between the exosphere and the mesosphere. “Thermo” means heat, and the temperature in this layer can reach up to 4,500 degrees Fahrenheit.
    How thick is the thermosphere?
    This layer of Earth’s atmosphere is about 319 miles (513 kilometers) thick.
    The thermosphere is home to the International Space Station as it orbits Earth. This is also where you’ll find low Earth orbit satellites. There’s a lot going on in the thermosphere!
    https://spaceplace.nasa.gov/thermosphere/en/
    What is the temperature of the thermoshere?
    The thermosphere is typically about 200° C (360° F) hotter in the daytime than at night, and roughly 500° C (900° F) hotter when the Sun is very active than at other times. Temperatures in the upper thermosphere can range from about 500° C (932° F) to 2,000° C (3,632° F) or higher.
    What is the range of temperature in the thermosphere?
    The thermosphere is typically about 200° C (360° F) hotter in the daytime than at night, and roughly 500° C (900° F) hotter when the Sun is very active than at other times. Temperatures in the upper thermosphere can range from about 500° C (932° F) to 2,000° C (3,632° F) or higher. https://www.google.co.uk/?gfe_rd=cr&ei=cNKqWLuZHPLv8AeG7qiwCA&gws_rd=ssl#q=what+is+the+range+of+temperature+in+the+thermosphere
    The Space station and Hubble are made of mainly aluminium and glass
    What is the mp of aluminium? 660.30 C 1221 Fo
    Melting point of Glass? The melting point for ordinary glass is around 550 degrees centigrade (Celsius) or 1020 Fahrenheit. Let us know if this one and the other answers help you! You probably have “soda-lime glass,” which melts at about 1500 C. That may sound impossibly hot relative to an oven, but it’s certainly within kiln range.
    Conclusion
    Hubble & space station are in in the thermosphere and would be inoperable since the metal and glass would warp and change at lower temperatures. At higher temperatures Hubble and the space station would melt. Even at lower thermosphere temperatures the space station and Hubble would be inoperable at those temperatures.

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