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Six scientific experiments every Flat Earther should be doing

Six scientific experiments every Flat Earther should be doing

After you have come to the realization that…

– The horizon always rises to your eye level the higher up in altitude you go.
– Navigation gyroscopes can only work on a flat and stationary earth.
– Boats pop back up over the “curve” when you zoom in on the location that they “went over.”
– And that it is impossible to circumnavigate a ball.

…then it will be time for you to conduct experiments to help drive not only your own knowledge of the flat earth workings but the entire flat earth community forward.

Experiment #1: The location of the new moon
The moon seems to always disappear and evade backyard astronomers. We need to be using sophisticated moon tracking software and website apps in order to locate the new moon during this hidden phase. The moon…if it is even there during its “new moon phase” should still be up there blocking out stars as it travels along its path in the night time sky. And if the new moon is not there where it should be then…where is it?

Experiment #2: Orbs coming out during solar and lunar eclipses
I’ve noticed this time and time again, during the solar and lunar eclipses and right as the sunlight dims do the orbs in the sky start to manifest. Are the orbs demonic entities that are unable to materialize when “Jesus/aka the sun” is out? Are the orbs only able to materialize in our atmosphere when “Jesus/aka the sun” begins to be dimmed or blocked by a celestial body up there. Are Rahu and Ketu or possibly other translucent celestial bodies partially responsible for solar and lunar eclipses?

Experiment #3: When does the moon change phases?
Why is it that whenever we see the moon at night or during the day, we only observe it during one of its seven phases and at no point do we observe the moon in between each of its phases? When does one phase change to another phase? Two observers located on opposite side of our flat earth should be seeing more and less of the moon. One observer should see a certain amount of the moon while another observer should be seeing more of the moon since the moon “should be” phasing into the next phase? Well?

Experiment #4: Do shooting stars and “satellites” really break up and dim upon an observer on the flat earth observing them?
Watch…right when you start to observe a shooting star it starts to break up. And right when you start to observe a “satellite” does it start to dim. Well that’s interesting now…isn’t it?

Experiment #5: High altitude balloon experiments
There have been many successful high altitude balloon experiments conducted by well known flat earth researchers. During high altitude balloon launches we should be attaching lasers pointed upwards so if there is a firmament and if it does have texture to it…then we should be able to reflect the laser pointer off of the firmament.

The double slit experiment is a good apparatus and experiment to attach to a high altitude balloon platform. If the higher up we go the more metaphysical we become, then the double slit experiment should reveal that the properties of light begin oscillating and changing from particles to waves. A simple yet effective experiment.

Experiment #6: The conforming firmament
This one is even easier. Take two observers during a clear afternoon. Keep them on opposite sides of a large body of water such as a lake. And have the observers facing each other (staring towards the middle of the lake). For one observer the sun will be in front of him and above the middle of the lake and for the other observer the sun will be behind him.

Things that make you go;