Category Archives: Saturn

C(Lie)mate #3 – What Doesn’t Make The News (Suspicious 0bservers)

Good evening from a chilly Surrey.

As many of you know, I appreciate the work of a remarkable young man, known by his You Tube username of Suspicious 0bservers. His style of presentation is truly welcome to me; no nonsense, drily humoured, full-on-factual findings which a middle-aged brain such as mine finds easily digestible. He generously provides links to the reference data upon which he bases his observations, which have enabled me to merrily saunter down my own wooded pathways of investigation. Sometimes, those wooded pathways can become frighteningly dark, some hazardously impeded by thickets of conjectural brambles. Doesn’t lessen my enjoyment of the search for further knowledge – if anything, such hazards only increases the desire to complete my journey.

Suspicious Observers’ latest video is the third instalment of his highly informative series – ‘C(Lie)mate – What Doesn’t Make The News’. This instalment covers the changes affecting almost every single Planet of this incredible Solar System of ours. More importantly, S0 focuses on the condition of the majestic centrepiece of our Solar System – the Sun.

It is becoming very apparent that our Sun is certainly undergoing changes of her own. Earlier this week, I reblogged a Space.com article shared by Alvin of ‘The Extinction Protocol’ Blog, which detailed solar physicists’ concerns about the behaviour of our Star.

My Sister has remarked more than once that our Star is undergoing changes of her own, which I will expand upon in a later blog (hopefully over the weekend). She has revealed that these are changes that our scientists, solar physicists, etc. are well aware of – and may even be afraid of. Which, of course, is completely understandable. How do you explain the unexplainable to a general populace who have been (wrongfully) conditioned into believing that we should fear change…?

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Saturn’s 2000 km Wide Hurricane Eye

Thank you to Twisted Sifter for posting this incredible NASA Cassini image of an immense hurricane battering Saturn’s North Polar region.

TwistedSifter

hurricane at saturn's north pole cassini mission (1)

Photograph by NASA/JPL-Caltech/SSI

 

NASA’s Cassini spacecraft has provided scientists the first close-up, visible-light views of a behemoth hurricane swirling around Saturn’s north pole. Scientists say the hurricane’s eye is about 1,250 miles (2,000 kilometers) wide, 20 times larger than the average hurricane eye on Earth. Thin, bright clouds at the outer edge of the hurricane are traveling 330 mph (150 meters per second). The hurricane swirls inside a large, mysterious, six-sided weather pattern known as the hexagon.

This image is among the first sunlit views of Saturn’s north pole captured by Cassini’s imaging cameras. When the spacecraft arrived in the Saturnian system in 2004, it was northern winter and the north pole was in darkness. Saturn’s north pole was last imaged under sunlight by NASA’s Voyager 2 in 1981; however, the observation geometry did not allow for detailed views of the poles. Consequently, it is not known how…

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