Not sure the exact strength of the laser, but I've done the experiment myself at university, so I know its a powerful laser, I've also looked through the telescope, you'd have to ask, how many smoke and mirrors they'd have to pull to fake something like that on every day basis, I doubt all my university lecturers are in on the conspiracy.
Cloud patterns repeat, nature is full of repeating structures, its like you don't even know what fractals are.
2. you have bad eyesight because I can clearly see its rounded, when your high you see more of the world,
Shadows follow a spherical format
Eclipse shows the earths shape
point a laser at the moon.
Your falling for the elites classic tactic of information communication, The EARTH IS SPHERICAL, but they always put out information from both angles out to confuse people, the ELITES put the truth out and lies to confuse people, but your own observations will show the earth is round.
ancient Greek philosophers, such as Pythagoras and Aristotle. They cited simple observations, such as the changing position of stars as you travel north or south, the sinking of ships below the horizon, and the shape of the moon. Most of their observations are ones you can make on your own as well. But one of the more noteworthy early contributors to the shape of the Earth would be Eratosthenes.
Eratosthenes was a librarian at the ancient Library of Alexandria sometime around 240 BCE. He made many contributions to science and the understanding of the universe, but here I wish to tell you about his measurement of the circumference of the Earth.
Under the assumption that the Sun’s rays would be parallel as they hit Earth, Eratosthenes measured the angle of the shadows given by pillars in Alexandria and Syene (a town a few hundred miles south on the Nile) on the same day of the year at noon.
In Syene, pillars cast no shadow, as the Sun was directly overhead, but in Alexandria, there was a notable shadow. With the measure of the shadows’ angles, and knowing the distance between Syene and Alexandria, he could measure the circumference of the Earth.
His measurements were fairly accurate, but exactly how accurate is still up for debate. First of all his original measurements are lost (you can probably blame that on the destruction of the Library), and secondly, we don’t know the exact length of the unit he used. He measured the circumference of the Earth to be around 250,000 Stadia.
The problem is that stadia (also called stadion) did not have a consistent length across the world at the time. But even with the highest degree of inaccuracy, it was an impressive estimate for the time period.
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