Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions

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Shifter

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #480 on: March 22, 2019, 11:19:01 PM »

Last night I bathed in its cool rays, this morning I am renewed.

Do you sleep on your side by any chance? Check your avatar. I think you should be the poster boy for the dangers of moonlight exposure...

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Space Cowgirl

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #481 on: July 31, 2019, 06:53:10 PM »
WARNING: Do not go out searching for the black super moon. You will not find it. Stay safe!
I'm sorry. Am I to understand that when you have a boner you like to imagine punching the shit out of Tom Bishop? That's disgusting.

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Jura-Glenlivet II

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #482 on: August 01, 2019, 01:43:58 AM »

The altar is set.
Eagles may soar high, but weasels don't get sucked into jet engines.

Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #483 on: August 26, 2019, 04:56:03 PM »
" class="bbc_link" target="_blank">Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions







Since the dawn of history, the Moon has possessed an almost unequalled hold over the imagination of man, provoking by turns fascination and even worship. Mankind has studied the Moon for thousands of years, and some human depictions of its luminescent features may be over 5,000 years old.


However for as long as man has revered the Moon, he has also feared it. This topic will chronicle how ancient cultures have perceived the Moon's harmful effects, how modern studies (both scientific and Zetetic) corroborate this view, and how and when to prepare to prepare for periods of high lunar activity and/or exposure. It will also provide a Zetetic Lunar Calendar, and a forecast/record of impending/past spikes in Lunar activity:


1. Moonlight: Historical & Socio-Cultural Perspectives

2. Moonlight: Scientific & Zetetic Perspectives

3. Moonlight: Precautions & Preparations

4. The Zetetic Lunar Calendar

5. The Lunar Forecast


Alarmism is not our aim here at the Flat Earth Society, but the threat presented by contact with Lunar rays is significant, and the mainstream media has proven unwilling to alert the public to the evidence for and dangers of this hazard. Our only goal is to make sure that you and your loved ones remain safe.


Any suggestions regarding additions or improvements should be posted in this topic.


I hope everyone here knows that the moon does NOT give a cold light.
I have measured more directly and got a 40F rise.
Astronomer, photographer, and astro-photographer for 51 years. Satellite observer for 3 years, satellite builder in the 80's. Telescope maker and familiar with optical theory and designs. Machinists and machine tool programmer.

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boydster

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #484 on: August 26, 2019, 05:03:07 PM »
I hope everyone here knows that the moon does NOT give a cold light.
I have measured more directly and got a 40F rise.
Well now there's something else to be concerned about. A 40F rise in temperature due to the moonlight could certainly prove to be quite dangerous. During the summer, it would spell doom for probably millions of people in hot climates. And in winter, it could very well mean even less snow cover to help reflect the sun's rays. This is certainly how runaway climate change gets a very strong foothold. GOOD WORK Joecool! This kind of thing is why the work we do at the FES is so important. We stand at the precipice of an environmental catastrophe because of the very dangers of the moon, and most people would turn a blind eye to it. Granted, those following this thread have known the moon to be dangerous all along, but perhaps just didn't know why or to what extent until Joecool shared these temperature measurements.
Let me explain this in a way you can understand. What you just wrote sounds exactly like something that a gay rights Portuguese Samurai would write.

Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #485 on: August 26, 2019, 05:23:13 PM »
Yesterday (and not for the first time) I have witnessed the lie that is our moon

It was a very thin crescent shape YET when looking at it, you could see the WHOLE moon! The rest of it was just really dark but you could clearly see a full circle

And don't give me any garbage about it being some stupid 'optical illusion' and that our brain fills in the gaps or other such nonsense. If the moon is as it is described in official texts, than I should NOT have seen a full moon when there should only have been the thinnest of crescents

Moon is debunked
As I interpret what you have said, you're seeing the moon just after, the new Moon, as opposed to Full moon. This occurred during the day, and the reason why you see the rest of the Moon dimly lit, Is earth shine, the light reflecting off the earth onto the moon.
Earth shine still occurs after dark.

It was early in the night although pitch black. Not a ray of sunshine

I dont care how many light bulbs you turn on on Earth. It is not going to light up the moon. The surface of the Earth is covered by around 70% water. Hardly reflective enough to light up the Moon

The earth is 16 times the area to the moon, than we can see the moonlight on the the ground at night. The earth reflection wins.
Also we can see earthlit moon during total solar eclipses, when you over expose the image.

This is processed image (HDR) because of the great range of light from the eclipse.
http://www.zam.fme.vutbr.cz/~druck/eclipse/ecl2008m/tse2008_1000_mo1/Tse2008_1000_mo1_stars.jpg
Astronomer, photographer, and astro-photographer for 51 years. Satellite observer for 3 years, satellite builder in the 80's. Telescope maker and familiar with optical theory and designs. Machinists and machine tool programmer.

Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #486 on: August 26, 2019, 05:25:44 PM »
We do not reject scientific process. We think its poorly defined, and I think you'll agree if you look at the science you learned in your academic career, those who actually "use" science, and what you think is true retrospectively and analytically.

Every time I hear that (reject scientific process), I usually find they don't know that much about the subject.
Can't be a qualified critic then.
Astronomer, photographer, and astro-photographer for 51 years. Satellite observer for 3 years, satellite builder in the 80's. Telescope maker and familiar with optical theory and designs. Machinists and machine tool programmer.

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Space Cowgirl

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #487 on: August 26, 2019, 05:33:48 PM »
I will wear two welding helmets when looking at the moon now. Thank you Joecool!
I'm sorry. Am I to understand that when you have a boner you like to imagine punching the shit out of Tom Bishop? That's disgusting.

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Bullwinkle

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #488 on: August 26, 2019, 07:23:43 PM »
WARNING: Do not go out searching for the black super moon.

That's racist.  >:(
RE can never win this argument.
FE can't be disproved.

Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #489 on: August 31, 2019, 03:53:39 PM »
I hope everyone here knows that the moon does NOT give a cold light.
I have measured more directly and got a 40F rise.
Well now there's something else to be concerned about. A 40F rise in temperature due to the moonlight could certainly prove to be quite dangerous. During the summer, it would spell doom for probably millions of people in hot climates. And in winter, it could very well mean even less snow cover to help reflect the sun's rays. This is certainly how runaway climate change gets a very strong foothold. GOOD WORK Joecool! This kind of thing is why the work we do at the FES is so important. We stand at the precipice of an environmental catastrophe because of the very dangers of the moon, and most people would turn a blind eye to it. Granted, those following this thread have known the moon to be dangerous all along, but perhaps just didn't know why or to what extent until Joecool shared these temperature measurements.

The sun is more dangerous. The moon only gets to 200F at full moon from the sunlight on it for 2 weeks at a time on a given spot.
Where the sun is 10,000F, so it is way more dangerous.
I would not worry about the moon.
Astronomer, photographer, and astro-photographer for 51 years. Satellite observer for 3 years, satellite builder in the 80's. Telescope maker and familiar with optical theory and designs. Machinists and machine tool programmer.

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Space Cowgirl

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #490 on: August 31, 2019, 04:49:17 PM »
Joecool, we are only trying to keep you safe.
I'm sorry. Am I to understand that when you have a boner you like to imagine punching the shit out of Tom Bishop? That's disgusting.

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boydster

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #491 on: August 31, 2019, 08:55:23 PM »
The sun is more dangerous.
I get that, and that's reinforced by that fact that we know it's not good to look directly at the sun either. And touching it is just right out of the question. But as you have very generously documented for us here, it's important to take a more nuanced stance than simply "Sun hot, everything else safe."
Let me explain this in a way you can understand. What you just wrote sounds exactly like something that a gay rights Portuguese Samurai would write.

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kopfverderber

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #492 on: September 01, 2019, 07:55:20 AM »
Rule 22: always wear moonglasses when driving at night.
You must gather your party before venturing forth

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Space Cowgirl

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #493 on: September 01, 2019, 08:04:58 AM »
Rule 22: always wear moonglasses when driving at night.

Thank you, kopfverderber. I wish everyone cared about safety as much as you do.
I'm sorry. Am I to understand that when you have a boner you like to imagine punching the shit out of Tom Bishop? That's disgusting.

Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #494 on: September 01, 2019, 03:15:21 PM »
I will wear two welding helmets when looking at the moon now. Thank you Joecool!

Welders #1-4 would be sufficient, #6 for gas torch may be too much.
Moon filters are usually let 25% thru.
Astronomer, photographer, and astro-photographer for 51 years. Satellite observer for 3 years, satellite builder in the 80's. Telescope maker and familiar with optical theory and designs. Machinists and machine tool programmer.

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Shifter

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #495 on: September 12, 2019, 05:55:20 PM »
This Friday 13th Expect the HARVEST FULL MOON.

Even the name has nefarious undertones. Is this moonlight tonight at a wave length that's designed to harvest our souls?

I have just over 1km to hike back to my car tonight. Not good.

Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #496 on: September 12, 2019, 09:37:48 PM »
This Friday 13th Expect the HARVEST FULL MOON.

Even the name has nefarious undertones. Is this moonlight tonight at a wave length that's designed to harvest our souls?

I have just over 1km to hike back to my car tonight. Not good.
The Time before artificial light, the harvest Moon, did just that, provided light, well after sunset. Allowing farmers to harvest, at night. No hocus-pocus at all.
That that is, is. That that is not, is not. Is that it? It is.
That that is, is that that is. Not is not. Is that it? It is.
The earth is a globe.

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kachowabunga 17

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #497 on: October 07, 2019, 01:05:22 PM »
Umm...

How do homeless people/people who live outside survive?

Also, what the actual McFrick™ is any of this nonsense?
You're not just wrong, you're stupid.

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markjo

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #498 on: October 07, 2019, 01:28:50 PM »
Umm...

How do homeless people/people who live outside survive?
Do you think that it's a coincidence that a high percentage of homeless people who live outside also suffer from mental illness?
Science is what happens when preconception meets verification.
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Besides, perhaps FET is a conspiracy too.
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Shifter

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #499 on: October 07, 2019, 05:19:10 PM »
Umm...

How do homeless people/people who live outside survive?
Do you think that it's a coincidence that a high percentage of homeless people who live outside also suffer from mental illness?

And they are usually in poor health and die earlier

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Bullwinkle

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #500 on: October 07, 2019, 11:32:07 PM »
Umm...

How do homeless people/people who live outside survive?
Do you think that it's a coincidence that a high percentage of homeless people who live outside also suffer from mental illness?

And they are usually in poor health and die earlier

Homeless people need access to better heroin.
Keith Richards level shit. Makes you live forever.
RE can never win this argument.
FE can't be disproved.