Planet X / Nibiru is between Mars and Jupiter, photographic analysis shows?
Here are the latest articles and videos on Planet X and other signs in the skies...
In this article, I’d like to discuss photographic analysis of a couple of videos and still photographs. The photograph is that of one taken by a Glenn Vaughan, on April 11, 2015. It was taken at sunset while flying down the Pacific side of Central America.
Planet X System Update
Professor Vaughan produced a 20 megapixel RAW file with a Sony digital camera. He confirmed the report by sending it in for analysis. He took it through an aircraft window. An analysis of the metadata indicated it was taken at 240 dpi (high resolution) and the metadata further show the date, time and GPS coordinates. A Sony DSC-HX50V camera was used.
Using an analysis in Starry Night (Professional Version), the analyst in the video below did a field of view analysis. He determined Mercury is above (superior conjunction) with the sun. The object in the field of view is not Mercury. Mercury does not have “wings,” as does this object, and Mercury does not have the brightness or contrast of the unknown object.
The analyst also performed a Gamma test on a paint program. Gamma testing shows if an object is hot or cold. Hot objects generate their own light (like our sun). A lens flare would be a cold object, for example. They redirect light, but do not generate it.
He started with a Gamma of 1, reducing it by steps. At 0.10, the Gamma illustrates stark differences. At 0.01 all we have left are the hottest, brightest objects. He then reduced brightness to a value of -3 and contrast to +2. The hot objects fade in together, proving they are genuine.
Then he ran a luminance test to determine the intensity of the object and he determined it was behind the sun (not a reflection). There are wings on the object, which is clearly behind the sun.
This is, as he stated, “deeply disturbing.” The reason is that gas tails of comets follow the solar winds. They are not visible until the comet’s orbit is inside of Jupiter, at which point the luminosity of the sun makes the tails of the comet (or planet) visible.
The object (which is clearly Planet X by deductive logic and process of elimination) is therefore now between Mars and Jupiter! It is not in the “outer reaches” of the solar system. It can clearly be seen, especially from the southern hemisphere. As of April 2015, Nibiru is now close enough to the sun that the sun’s light is reflected in the tail, making it appearing like wings.
MELISSA HUFFMAN’S “UNKNOWN OBJECT” VIDEO ANALYSIS
Location: Sanibel Causeway Florida – Melissa Huffman, photographer
The object is interesting – she pans the sky and shows the object and then the moon. It’s clearly a planet visible just north of the sun.
Using Stellarium and knowing the known moon phases (comparing it to her video of the moon), you can go to the derived date and take away the atmosphere and ocean, and you can determine the relationship of the stars to the horizon.
Let’s first determine the date. If you follow the moon on charts, it is well below the horizon in all dates after September 26, 2015. Therefore, the video was taken earlier in September. September 2015 moon phases give us a comparable to the moon in the video. If you look at the moon phases diagram to the actual picture of the moon, it has to have been photographed on September 23, based on the phasing of the moon.
On that date, Mercury in Stellarium is very dim, somewhat above the horizon, and in a different location than the unknown object. All other planets are below the horizon; the video therefore plainly shows an unidentified planet of some magnitude, quite clearly. I can reach no other conclusion than this is a rare photo from this hemisphere of Planet X approaching us.
Nibiru on Live Russia Today News
Only now they tell us there is 2 planets orbiting Nibiru Planet X! & Nibiru “heading in, toward us”( Must see!) Additional planets exist in our solar system, according to astronomers at the Complutense University of Madrid in Spain. Scientists observed strange orbital patterns of rocky objects near Pluto, and believe this points to the existence of two previously undiscovered planets, one of which is 10 times the mass of Earth.
A Spanish astronomers have found two extremely large new planets within our solar system orbiting Dwarf star known as Nibiru Planet x – one of which has a mass 10 times that of Earth – as seen in video below.
After observation of the anomalies with the orbits of other rocky objects near pluto, the astronomers have realized they have come across something they have never encountered before.
Space is a huge mystery to us all, we know more about the moon than we do our own ocean. This is very concerning when you really thing about it. It drives home the reality of how little we really know about the planet we are on. So we really have no really solid knowledge of space and what waits for us out there.
Scott Sheppard from the Carnegie Institution for Science in Washington DC, one of the discoverers of 2012 VP113 said; “As there are only a few of these extremely distant objects known, it’s hard to say anything definitive about the number or location of any distant planets. However, in the near future we should have more objects to work with to help us determine the structure of the outer solar system.”
Astronomers have realized they have come across something they have never encountered before
With the recent discovery of these two unidentified planets is it so unrealistic to think that they could have been hiding right under our nose. These planet X’s were discovered recently.
Dr Scott Sheppard from the Carnegie Institution, who was not involved in this research said: ‘The search for these distant inner Oort cloud objects beyond Sedna and 2012 VP113 should continue as they could tell us a lot about how our solar system formed and evolved.’
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Signs in the Skies
Latest meteor fireballs recorded around the world: USA, Brazil, Saudi Arabia
Medium-Size Asteroid Strike Could
Unleash a Mini Ice Age
A strike by a medium-size asteroid could change Earth's climate dramatically
for a few years, making life difficult for people around the world, a new study
Such an impact on land (as opposed to at sea) could cause average global
temperatures to plunge to ice age
levels and lead to steep drops in precipitation and plant productivity, among
other effects, researchers said.
"These would not be pleasant times," Charles Bardeen, of the
National Center for Atmospheric Research in Boulder, Colorado, said in December
during a presentation at the annual fall meeting of the American Geophysical
Union (AGU) in San Francisco. [Potentially
Dangerous Asteroids (Images)]
Short-term climate change
Bardeen and his colleagues modeled what would happen to Earth's climate if a
0.6-mile-wide (1 kilometer) space rock plowed into one of the planet's
landmasses. Such an impact would probably gouge out a crater about 9 miles (15
km) wide, throw huge amounts of dust into the atmosphere and trigger
large-scale fires that lofted lots of soot into the air, provided the strike
didn't occur in a desert area with little vegetation, Bardeen said.
The material lofted after this hypothetical asteroid
strike would stay in the atmosphere for a long time — about six years
in the case of dust and 10 years for soot, according to the researchers'
results for the "worst-case scenario" (which assumed widespread
These particles would warm in the sun, heating the stratosphere
significantly and speeding up chemical reactions that destroy ozone, which
protects Earth from harmful ultraviolet (UV) radiation. Indeed, atmospheric
ozone would be temporarily reduced by 55 percent, causing the surface UV index
to top 20 in the tropics for several years. (According to the U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency, a UV index of 11 or above denotes "extreme risk of
harm from unprotected sun exposure.")
The atmospheric soot and dust would also reduce the amount of sunlight
hitting Earth's surface by up to 70 percent for the first year or two, Bardeen
said. As a result, average global surface temperatures would cool by 14.5
degrees Fahrenheit (8 degrees Celsius), "which is about the equivalent of
the ice ages," Bardeen said during his AGU presentation.
The bulk of this temperature drop would occur on land, he added. But effects
would be felt in the oceans as well; sea-ice cover
would increase, and water has a high thermal inertia, so changes in ocean
temperature would last for a relatively long time. For example, the team's
models suggest that the top layers of the ocean would still be about 0.9
degrees F (0.5 degrees C) cooler than normal 15 years after the asteroid
The global cooling would also lead to a drop in precipitation of about 50
percent around the world, Bardeen said.
"This is due to the lost heating and the lost temperature, so we lose
convection; we don't have as many [weather] fronts," he said.
The decrease in sunlight, rain and snow would lead to a roughly 50 percent
drop in plant productivity — not good news for farmers and the people who
depend on them (which is to say, everyone in the world). Crops in North
America, Europe and northern Asia would be especially hard-hit, while
agricultural lands in India, South America and Africa would not be affected as
much, Bardeen said.
So, the overall picture is not pretty. A strike by a 0.6-mile-wide asteroid
could cause "a very severe global impact" for several years, Bardeen
But a space rock would likely have to be about 10 times bigger to cause a
mass extinction, he added. (The asteroid that's thought to have wiped out the
dinosaurs, along with many other species, 65 million years ago was probably
about 6 miles, or 10 km, wide.) [Wipe
Out: History's Most Mysterious Extinctions]
Bardeen and his team modeled the aftermath of an asteroid strike on land.
But it's more likely that a space rock would come down in water, since oceans
cover about 70 percent of Earth's surface. What would happen then?
A 2010 modeling study by the late Elisabetta Pierazzo and her colleagues
looked into this scenario, and determined that the effects on Earth's
protective ozone layer would be dramatic.
An ocean strike by a 0.6-mile-wide asteroid, the team found, would loft
enough salty water vapor to destroy huge quantities of ozone, causing the
surface UV index to spike temporarily to 56. Such high radiation levels, which
have never been experienced in human history, would probably force people to
stay inside during the day, Pierazzo said when the study came out.
But an ocean strike would not have the same climatic consequences as a land
impact, Bardeen said.
"The temperature effects, the precipitation effects, the effects on
plants — those would all really only come with the land impact,"
However, the chances of an asteroid strike with serious global consequences
seem remote, at least in the near future.
To date, astronomers have spotted
879 near-Earth asteroids that are at least 0.6 miles wide, and none of them
pose an immediate threat. Models suggest that these 879 represent more than 90
percent of the total population of such mountain-size space rocks in Earth's
neighborhood, NASA officials have said.
If a dangerous asteroid does line Earth up in its cross hairs, humanity
doesn't have to sit idly by, just waiting for the end to come. If the space
rock is detected with enough lead time — ideally, a decade or more before
a potential impact — it could conceivably be steered
off course using one or more "kinetic impactor" spacecraft that
would slam into the space rock, and perhaps a fly-along "gravity
tractor" probe as well, which would further nudge the asteroid slowly over
long periods of time.
Destroying or disrupting the incoming object with a
nuclear bomb is also an option, researchers say, especially if the
threatening rock is extremely large and/or was first spotted shortly before its
encounter with Earth.
An asteroid is about to pass so close to Earth that we’ll see it in the sky!!
Don’t worry, we aren’t about to go extinct like the dinosaurs. That said, a 30-meter wide asteroid will be passing Earth so close early next month that we might be able to see it in the sky, NASA has announced. And it might even hit Earth at some point in 2017.
2013 TX68 will either pass as close as 18,000km (11,000 miles) of Earth, or about 14 million kilometers (9 million miles) on March 5th. The asteroid approached Earth mostly during the daytime, which made monitoring it rather difficult. This is why we have no idea how close it’s going to be.
“This asteroid’s orbit is quite uncertain, and it will be hard to predict where to look for it,” NASA Centre for Near Earth Object Studies manager Paul Chodas said. “There is a chance that the asteroid will be picked up by our asteroid search telescopes when it safely flies past us next month, providing us with data to more precisely define its orbit around the Sun.”
The object will not hit Earth this year, but there is a 1 in 250 million chance it’ll come crashing down to Earth in 2017.
What would happen in such a case? Well, NASA predicts that 2013 TX68 will produce an air burst of about twice the energy of the Chelyabinsk event. No, life on Earth won’t perish.
Three years ago, an asteroid half the size of 2013 TX68 impacted Earth in Chelyabinsk, Russia, releasing a shock wave that broke windows and damaged buildings, injuring some 1,500 people, as per Science Alert.