Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon

  • 13 Replies
  • 457 Views
*

John Davis

  • Secretary Of The Society
  • Administrator
  • 15109
  • Quantum Ab Hoc
Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« on: January 20, 2018, 10:46:38 AM »
David Wardlaw Scott, author of Terra Firma, has talked about how he feels the moon may indeed be 'electric.' This would provide serious attack against the idea of luna. Unfortunately, he doesn't delve into details.

Are there any flatists amongst us that believe in this? Can you give me a good argument towards an electric moon rather than than a bioluminescent or otherwise lit moon?
[John Davis is a DANGEROUS TERRORIST who MAKES US LOOK BAD

Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #1 on: January 20, 2018, 10:59:13 AM »
David Wardlaw Scott, author of Terra Firma, has talked about how he feels the moon may indeed be 'electric.' This would provide serious attack against the idea of luna. Unfortunately, he doesn't delve into details.

Are there any flatists amongst us that believe in this? Can you give me a good argument towards an electric moon rather than than a bioluminescent or otherwise lit moon?
I tend to believe in an electric universe.

You might want to start with the Thunderbolt Project.
Because the real deal is worthless...
Now run away and bother someone who cares!

*

John Davis

  • Secretary Of The Society
  • Administrator
  • 15109
  • Quantum Ab Hoc
Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #2 on: January 20, 2018, 11:21:26 AM »
Thanks! I'll take a look
[John Davis is a DANGEROUS TERRORIST who MAKES US LOOK BAD

?

ER22

  • 393
Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #3 on: January 20, 2018, 02:57:58 PM »
David Wardlaw Scott, author of Terra Firma, has talked about how he feels the moon may indeed be 'electric.' This would provide serious attack against the idea of luna. Unfortunately, he doesn't delve into details.

Are there any flatists amongst us that believe in this? Can you give me a good argument towards an electric moon rather than than a bioluminescent or otherwise lit moon?
[/quote

Are you or DW Scott suggesting the moon is a large light bulb?
I'd really be interested as to how this would work.

Just off the top of my head, electricity can only work as a complete circuit.
So this means you need a source of power,

Then you need a path from the source to the "SOMETHING"
That lights the moon.  In a light bulb the something is the filament.
Then you need a path from the something back to the source.

Hey, maybe it's like this,
The moon has two poles, but instead of north and south
They are positive and negative!

There's your source of power!
A giant battery.


Show me a Flat Earth map that works.

*

EvolvedMantisShrimp

  • 597
  • Physical Comedian
Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #4 on: January 20, 2018, 03:54:47 PM »
I think the moon is more likely a giant space rock.
Nullius in Verba

?

ER22

  • 393
Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #5 on: January 20, 2018, 03:59:13 PM »
I think the moon is more likely a giant space rock.

You didn't get the sarcasm?
Show me a Flat Earth map that works.

Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #6 on: January 21, 2018, 03:07:10 AM »
I think the moon is more likely a giant space rock.

You didn't get the sarcasm?
It's hard to tell here.
Quote from: mikeman7918
a single photon can pass through two sluts

Quote from: brotherhood of the dome
Should I examine the all shits?

*

Macarios

  • 1190
Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #7 on: January 21, 2018, 05:33:13 AM »
David Wardlaw Scott, author of Terra Firma, has talked about how he feels the moon may indeed be 'electric.' This would provide serious attack against the idea of luna. Unfortunately, he doesn't delve into details.

Are there any flatists amongst us that believe in this? Can you give me a good argument towards an electric moon rather than than a bioluminescent or otherwise lit moon?

Are you or DW Scott suggesting the moon is a large light bulb?
I'd really be interested as to how this would work.

Just off the top of my head, electricity can only work as a complete circuit.
So this means you need a source of power,

Then you need a path from the source to the "SOMETHING"
That lights the moon.  In a light bulb the something is the filament.
Then you need a path from the something back to the source.

Hey, maybe it's like this,
The moon has two poles, but instead of north and south
They are positive and negative!

There's your source of power!
A giant battery.

Tesla did many demonstrations of high-frequency field and xenon tube lamp glowing without visible closed circuit.
You just need the Moon to be covered with flourescent material, and high-voltage  high-frequency field around it.
And capacitive connection between Moon and ground (through God's hand, or something similar).
Moon will glow.
Just to provide way to make phases somehow.
And to hide accidental sparks between field source and Moon surface.

Maybe if Moon was 3474 km in diameter, so the field could make only part of it glow.
But for that Moon had to be 384 400 km away, so we could see it with angular diameter of 0.5 degrees.
I don't have to fight about anything.
These things are not about me.
When one points facts out, they speak for themselves.
The main goal in all that is simplicity.

Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #8 on: January 21, 2018, 07:55:45 AM »
Maybe it's an electric shock that light up the moonshramp ?
The electric current is measured in moonshramperes.
« Last Edit: January 21, 2018, 08:55:16 AM by Googleotomy »
Stick close , very close , to your P.C.and never go to sea
And you all may be Rulers of The Flat Earth Society

Look out your window , see what you shall see
And you all may be Rulers of The Flat Earth Society

Chorus:
Yes ! Never, never, never,  ever go to sea !

Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #9 on: January 21, 2018, 08:40:56 AM »
JD's looking for a new explanation to subscribe to as the moonshramp theory gets eaten up real fast (pun well intended lol)

Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #10 on: January 21, 2018, 10:57:54 AM »
David Wardlaw Scott, author of Terra Firma, has talked about how he feels the moon may indeed be 'electric.' This would provide serious attack against the idea of luna. Unfortunately, he doesn't delve into details.

Are there any flatists amongst us that believe in this? Can you give me a good argument towards an electric moon rather than than a bioluminescent or otherwise lit moon?

This would certainly tie in well with the legitimately proposed FE idea that the sun is a yellow lightbulb on some sort of stick.
Founder member of the League Of Scientific Gentlemen and Mademoiselles des Connaissances.
I am pompous, self-righteous, thin skinned, and smug.

?

ER22

  • 393
Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #11 on: January 21, 2018, 12:30:03 PM »
David Wardlaw Scott, author of Terra Firma, has talked about how he feels the moon may indeed be 'electric.' This would provide serious attack against the idea of luna. Unfortunately, he doesn't delve into details.

Are there any flatists amongst us that believe in this? Can you give me a good argument towards an electric moon rather than than a bioluminescent or otherwise lit moon?

Are you or DW Scott suggesting the moon is a large light bulb?
I'd really be interested as to how this would work.

Just off the top of my head, electricity can only work as a complete circuit.
So this means you need a source of power,

Then you need a path from the source to the "SOMETHING"
That lights the moon.  In a light bulb the something is the filament.
Then you need a path from the something back to the source.

Hey, maybe it's like this,
The moon has two poles, but instead of north and south
They are positive and negative!

There's your source of power!
A giant battery.

Tesla did many demonstrations of high-frequency field and xenon tube lamp glowing without visible closed circuit.
You just need the Moon to be covered with flourescent material, and high-voltage  high-frequency field around it.
And capacitive connection between Moon and ground (through God's hand, or something similar).
Moon will glow.
Just to provide way to make phases somehow.
And to hide accidental sparks between field source and Moon surface.

Maybe if Moon was 3474 km in diameter, so the field could make only part of it glow.
But for that Moon had to be 384 400 km away, so we could see it with angular diameter of 0.5 degrees.

I didn't say the complete circuit had to be visible.
Just a complete circuit.

I have an idea,
More to follow
Show me a Flat Earth map that works.

?

ER22

  • 393
Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #12 on: January 21, 2018, 01:11:49 PM »
Here is my attempt at explaining moon phases
That does not involve the sun illuminating the moon.
There are a few assumptions that have to be made.

The first is that the moon is a giant battery
The north and south poles are also positive and negative poles.

Next is that there are 360 longitude lines on the moon.
180 on the near side and 180 on the far side.

The 3rd is that you must think of the 360 lines of longitude
Kinda like the filaments in a light bulb.

Next, the battery can only light 180 of the "wires"
At any one time, essentially lighting half the moon.
Once a wire is "lit" it stays glowing for 14 days and then goes dark.

The last assumption is, during a full moon,
It is the farthest left wire that goes out
Allowing the farthest right wire to illuminate.



 
Show me a Flat Earth map that works.

*

John Davis

  • Secretary Of The Society
  • Administrator
  • 15109
  • Quantum Ab Hoc
Re: Wardlaw's Thoughts on Electric Moon
« Reply #13 on: January 23, 2018, 12:52:22 AM »
JD's looking for a new explanation to subscribe to as the moonshramp theory gets eaten up real fast (pun well intended lol)
I'm interested in a flat earth theories as I often have to talk about them to the public.
[John Davis is a DANGEROUS TERRORIST who MAKES US LOOK BAD