Wednesday, May 14, 2008

NASA to Make Annoucement Today - Have They Found Planet X?

In a few hours, NASA is scheduled to hold a press briefing on a new discovery made by the Chandra X-Ray telescope. According to the press release, it will concern a celestial object "in our Galaxy" that astronomers have been hunting for more than 50 years.

I'm just wondering if it might be Planet X?

It seems like a long shot, especially since Planet X is a solar system object, not "in our galaxy," but we'll see.

UPDATE: They found a young Supernova.


  1. A Super Nova? Yawn....

    Is this like a general slap in the face telling us peons that we are never going to see the good stuff that they already have?


  2. No surprise that that guess was dead wrong (as was that of the notoriously error-prone Richard Hoagland on C2C AM). How likely is it that a body inhabiting the frozen outer reaches of the solar system would be an X-ray source? Duhhhhhh....

  3. Word T'zairis. Word up. I second that. (What's up Big Mike?)

  4. How likely is it? I'd say such an object could go undetected for... forever.

    Your absolute ignorance of the vastness of space, the limitations of our instruments, and even the most rudimentary concepts of basic space science are amusing... to a point. The fact that you weren't even aware that something as cool as brown dwarf could be an x-ray source before you spouted off and made a fool of yourself (again!) proves to me that you’re actually an intellectual masochist. I think you truly enjoy being made a fool of in front of other people. You must. Why else would you keep posting your insipid drivel here for us all to laugh at?

    If you have any kids, they must have to wear paper bags over their heads at school.

    Please god, don’t let him reproduce...

  5. t'zairis

    thanks for the compliment :-) at least I was inspiring in one way seeing two good movies again and so are the series by the way

    maybe there is some truth to be found as to the reason why SS called certain flying disk's they made (based on reveiled document's of which has to be proven if they are authentic or not) Haunebu??

    maybe they found something back then in Egypt. Why? well the name Haunebu sounds very Egyptian and can be easely translated as Lords (of/with) Wings-Disk

    Is the Vatican also going to make an announcement under the title Secretum Omega in support of NASA

  6. As usual you substitute insult for debate, and it isn't at all a persuasive tactic. In the known universe, how many brown dwarfs are planets?

  7. Hi T'Zairis,

    I used to think that the idea of an "actual"
    stargate was...well, at best, merely a case
    for conjecture.

    Not any more.

    The *real* "new physics" behind that sort of
    technology is something I've been looking at
    in recent years.

    And I've been driven to the conclusion that
    not only is it possible, but in the case of
    the many ancient alien (or even terrestrial)
    civilizations, it is likely.

    Moreover, there is the distinct possibility
    that we ourselves may figure out our own
    version of the technology---and far sooner
    than most people think.

    Life in the StarGate lane....


  8. Marsandro, I would have to agree with you about possible/probable stargate-tech.

    Another thing that I think is real is advanced healing technology, as per all the stuff about Priore devices, etc., on Tom Bearden's website. I think it is quite literally criminal that Rife/Priore technology is being sequestered, and is stigmatized as 'electronic quackery' into the bargain.

    Of course, nazi-style elitists only think of themselves as human, so as long as they don't suffer, then human suffering doesn't exist. My one consolation is that despite digging all sorts of underground facilities/hidey-holes for themselves, they still won't be safe if an HD-physics-type energy blow-out happens. The insides of the planet are going to be just as dicey as the surface, and I am sure they will all wear suitably shocked looks on their faces as they are deep-fried by 'power out of nowhere' in their underground worm-cans/bunkers...

    me-OWWW! ;o3



  9. Mike

    if you mean Dr. Joseph P. Farrell...yes I've read on of his books on the Giza Death Star

    but my former post was based on the mentioned document's and drawings that were supposedly released by a Templar Order in Europe (I think Switserland or Austria) and back then I found the second part of the name Haunebu curious because "Neb" plural "Nebu" is very ancient and Egyptian and since the SS was "very much digging around" all over the world in those days...and as the saying goes...who knows what money, staff and means may have procured :-)

    Furthermore...there are a lot of Egyptian hieroglyph's/ideograms that look eerely simular to the technical drawings of the there a connection..I don't know..

    And if there is a connection (to be found) that could explain why "everybody" is trying so hard lately to explain that the designation Haunebu is related to a place called Hauneburg...

    Why would a german or any german for that matter call a Mercedes a Merced or an Audi an Au etc

  10. The Memorial Day Air Show is May 24-25, 2008. Memorial Day, not Labor Day (Oops--I always get those two mixed up--I guess 'cause one is a big BBQ holiday at the beginning of summer and the other is a big BBQ holiday at the end of summer.)

    Memorial Day in some areas is still a day to remember and decorate the graves of all loved ones who have passed on.

    For a lot of people it is a day to remember dead veterans, although it apparently has evolved into a day to remember or salute all veterans, dead and living. This despite already having Veterans Day in November.

    Memorial Day is also an excuse to sell cars, have big sales events at malls and big box stores, go to the lake, watch the Indy 500, BBQ, etc. Also to put money in the firefighters boot and watch that goofy Jerry Lewis on TV.

    Labor Day is the last big weekend of the summer, BBQ, car sales, mall and big box store sales, start following baseball teams that might have a chance to make the playoffs..., did I mention BBQ?, and oh, Labor Day is supposed to have something to do with "organized labor."

    Most of the rest of the world celebrates labor day on May Day, to remember the Haymarket Square massacre in Chicago.
    Workers of the World, Unite!!!!

  11. gort: I wouldn't ask Buzz Aldrin's opinion of Richard Hoagland if I were you. Buzz may be getting on but his left hook is still deadly....

  12. Hey t'zairis

    On forehand...there's no pun intended but have you seen the movie Totall Recall by Paul Verhoeven?

    Already in this film (1990) there a lot of mentioning about pyramids on Mars and alien artifact's....hell...the whole storyline is based on it

  13. Mike,

    I have a question about the UN video. In it, Mr. Hoagland talks towards the end about a potential scale model to Cydonia here on Earth. In that the Avesbury/Hillsbury site may be a scale model of the Tholus/Crater.

    He then speculated if there would be a matching face, city and D & M. But that research was ongoing into that possibility.

    Any developments on that front?

  14. Yeah, they made a trip to England, and I think it was written up in one of the old Mars Mission newsletters. I've been trying to find good copies of them so we can eventually post them as pdf's.

  15. Hi T'zairis,

    I have had occaision to use a "BioUltraGen"
    machine to cure crippling arthritis in my right hand.

    It worked.

    After only three of the required five to seven
    treatments (and two weeks of intense pain
    because I didn't follow up with the remaining
    treatments), I was cured.

    CURED. Completely. Permanently.

    And all over.

    I was doing some circuit design work for
    Loren Zanier out in California at the time,
    and he let me use the machine to help with
    some health problems I had been having
    due to "chem trail spraying" in Canada.

    That's a little story in itself....

    Anyway, this was a dramatic introduction
    to the technology of Rife, and I have never
    forgotten the lesson.

    Several years earlier, I had come across
    the Lorentz Force Generator used by Rick
    Andersen to save one of his dying plants,
    and I have developed an idea for a modified
    version of the machine to treat myself...
    to a little potential rejuvenation (no pun

    It can even be used as an "electromagnetic"
    Rife machine. The modifications are simple.

    I can't wait to build the thing. I need
    the space, the money...the usual....

    I can park it right next to my telescope that
    I use to scan for Planet X....

    (I had to get that in somewhere!)


  16. I had a listen to Exopolitics Radio
    program from 5-17-08 about the timing of the Vatican chief astronomer's interview in the official Vatican newspaper. The interview was published on May 13, 2008, 91 years after the May 13, 1917 appearance of "the Virgin Mary" at Fatima, Portugal, before a large crowd which witnessed a big flying disk hover over them.
    In the opinion of the host, the Vatican has known all along that the Fatima event was a UFO/ET event.

    Also on the show, an interview with Stephen Bassett on ETs and the 2008 election.


  17. Mike, it sure would be cool if youguys could find that. I always wondered if they ever found anything where the Face, D&M and City would be. I wondered if they ever took a metal detector or something over the areas, or if there were any ancient structures over those areas. Insteresting stuff.

  18. As I recall, they did find stuff where they expected, but I don't remember the details.

  19. I think a post of mine got lost a day or so back, so I'll try again...

    Adrian-- Yes, I saw 'Total Recall' when it first came out. The movie was based on a Philip K. Dick story, and I have always thought that something very novel and worth noting was going on in PKD's consciousness- field.

    Marsandro-- I had an experience like yours with acupuncture, which I think is a sort of 'low-tech Rife'(needle-transducers at resonant biofield points). I was being treated for a problem with my neck, but I was also cured of a bursitis-like problem in one of my shoulders at the same time (which I had not mentioned to the acupuncturist), and I have never since had any difficulty. It is flat-out amazing, and yes, it does work!

    I, too, am waiting for more on Iapetus! Hope there is more soon!



  20. No expat, it's actually "safest" to assume you don't know anything about how images are processed.

    It's not my fault you don't know how to do that, yet are determined to comment on it in any event. We gave the frame number in the book, and anyone with a minimum competency in this area can order the frames, process the images and repeat the work. If you actually knew anything about how this is done, you'd know that C3-PO is so far above the threshold of doubt that we never considered the possibility that it was a product of enhancement artifacting. It's there (or it was there before they retrieved it), it looks like a head, it's the right size for a head, it looks like C3-PO's head. Period.

    Why don't you spend a year or so over on Keith Laney's board? If you're lucky - and a lot nicer to them than you are to anyone over here - you might learn enough to actually make an intelligent comment once in a while.

  21. >>..or it was there before they retrieved it..<<

    So now are you saying definitively that this object was retrieved? How do you know that? How do you reconcile this statement with your previous emphatic assertion "we never said they retrieved it, only that they could have"?

    PS: For those attempting to follow this dialog who don't have the original image at their fingertips, here it is. You can play the interesting game "find the robot". Have fun.

  22. "It's there (or it was there before they retrieved it)..."

    Only you could misinterpret a statement as clear as this.

    But you didn't "misinterpret" it, did you? You're just trying to distract from the rest of the post.

  23. Thanks Mike, I look forward to the info!

  24. Expat,

    "Find The Robot," indeed....

    I looked at the image you referenced, and...

    After a few moments, I noticed that a number
    of the "rock formations" had the shape of
    giant fallen robots that appeared to have been
    fighting each other.

    Pareidolia? Perhaps.

    But then---

    It reminded me of a YouTube video that
    showed a pan-animation of Mars Pathfinder
    images of what had been perceived to be
    "just rocks," but when viewed in sequence
    like a video pan, you could see clearly that
    it was the skeleton of what I would have to
    describe as a great flying dragon type of

    You could see the tail, the hip bone, the
    hind legs and clawed feet, the spine, the
    ribs, the shoulder blades, the front legs
    and clawed front feet, and the head of
    what reminded me of a Tyrannosaurus Rex.

    Definitely NOT "pareidolia." There was
    entirely too much clear anatomical detail.

    The "rock robots" were all pretty much the
    "same make and model" from the looks of
    it. Same size, same shape. Varying degrees
    of battle damage.

    And they're BIG. Once you recognize them,
    you can't miss them.

    Given that, I wouldn't be too surprised to
    find a disembodied robot head (even if it's
    difficult to find in the full frame at that
    resolution), assuming, of course, that
    "pareidolia" was not involved.

    The ultimate solution to the problem posed by
    this information is to go back.

    We'll just have to check it out in person.


  25. Ever so absolutely Right, Sir Mike!

    I agree completely. Hear, hear!

    You'll notice I didn't necessarily use the
    term so much as if it were valid, as with a
    certain measured contempt.

    It is perfectly clear to any thinking person
    that even if "pareidolia" *were* a legitimate
    "clinical" term, that it clearly would have
    to have limits of applicability.

    Specifically, one might use such a hokey
    "term" for "spotting fwuffy bunnies" in clouds,
    but when you are dealing with dozens, or even
    hundreds, of details, then, obviously, the notion
    that it's "pareidolia" is patently ridiculous.

    The only reason I even invoked the term was
    to beat any critics to the punch.

    Just call me, "Fight Club Marsandro." ;-)


  26. >>I wouldn't be too surprised to
    find a disembodied robot head <<

    Yeah, created by an advanced civilization thousands of years ago in imitation of a Hollywood prop that wasn't dreamed up until 1977.

    Damn clever, those moonies....

    ...and how hilarious that Mike Bara should conclude I know nothing about photo processing, on the basis that I asked for details of how Hoagland derived THIS from that Hasselblad frame.

  27. Well, as long as the crowd over at Debunkville gets to create artificial jargon, we ought to get equal time...

    pareidolatry-- accepting pseudo-scientific terms at face value, and/or giving a term more weight in an argument based on the fact that it sounds Latin or Greek.

    pareidiot-- a person who makes up jargon or outlandish terminology to disguise the fact that they have no hard data to debate with.

    pareidoglossolalia-- speech laced with excessive 'jargonese' in order to confuse an issue or divert attention from it.

    pareidolianthemum-- a troublesome type of Martian crinoid fossil that might give Earth-based paleontolgists ideas if Mars rovers didn't immediately grind them to dust the minute they discover them.

    pareidology-- the cultivation of across-the-board skepticism as a knee-jerk reaction and/or personal religious philosophy.

    pareidologist-- a believer in/practitioner of pareidology.

    pareidolapologist-- Carl Sagan, et al.

    And last but not least, a riddle...

    Q: When is a crinoid fossil not a crinoid fossil?

    A: When it's on Mars.



  28. Hilarious! I gotta send that one to Hoagy!

  29. >> Yeah, created by an advanced civilization thousands of years ago in imitation of a Hollywood prop that wasn't dreamed up until 1977. <<

    Or it could be the other way around.

    Perhaps the "Hollywood prop" was made in
    imitation of something someone had seen
    in, perhaps, some image provided to them
    "under the table," so to speak, by a friend
    "on the inside" at NASA.

    Damn clever, those scifi writers....

    By the way---

    Have you forgotten the Shatner post already?

    Does the name Ken Johnston ring a bell?

    There are already *numerous* examples
    of notable science fiction writers having
    written everything from novels to comic
    books about things that subsequently have
    been found on the Moon and Mars.

    This could simply be another example of THAT.

    Now---on the topic of image processing---

    Unless I'm going totally senile even as I
    write this, RCH is acquainted with such Mars
    notables as Vince DiPietro, the co-developer
    of something called "SPIT Processing."

    Sharpens images right up....

    Gross name, to be sure, but an excellent
    method of image enhancement.

    RCH probably uses something similar, if I
    had to guess. (And I'm only guessing.)


    P.S.: Oh, alright, you were right that
    Mike blew it when he *assumed* you didn't
    know anything about image processing.
    But hey...maybe you don't.... :-))))


  30. Expat---a quick addendum---

    >> There are already *numerous* examples
    of notable science fiction writers having
    written everything from novels to comic
    books about things that subsequently have
    been found on the Moon and Mars. <<

    More accurately, "found" by independent
    persons such as Hoagland and others who
    are researching these anomalies.

    NASA already knew the stuff was there.

    How could they not? And how DARE they not,
    for billions of dollars in taxpayer money?


  31. Three Cheers For T'Zairis!




  32. Thanks Mike and Marsandro... ;o3

    Library staff tend to like word-games, puns, and so forth, so I suppose I come by it semi-naturally.

    Oh, and I forgot one:

    pareidolunatic-- someone who thinks that everything on the Moon is nothing more than natural planetary geology.



  33. >>But hey...maybe you don't.... :-))))<<

    I'm not going to comment on my degree of expertise in photo-processing, for the very simple reason that it's completely beside the point.

  34. Aw, expat, I was just trying to be humorous.

    (At your expense, of course!)

    Aren't I terrible?


    >> I'm not going to comment on my degree of expertise in photo-processing, for the very simple reason that it's completely beside the point. <<

    Okay. So...the point is...?



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