Tuesday, October 14, 2008

Space.com Story on Saturn's Hyperdimensional Hexagon

Well, the Space.com folks have posted a new story on the polar storms on Saturn, showing new Cassini images of the planet. They once again mention - as they should - the bizarre hexagonal cloud pattern that encloses the storms in the north polar region. It's important to keep in mind that there is nothing, absolutely nothing, in conventional planetary physics or fluid mechanics which can account for this phenomenon. It is however an inherent and specific prediction of the Hoagland\Torun Hyperdimensional physics model.

Once again, HDP stands alone as the only predictive and coherent model which can explain a specific physical observation. It will be interesting if the main streamers try to come up with an explanation for this one. In all the years since Voyager, no one has attempted it yet, but it may be time soon. After all, you can only ignore the elephant in the living room for so long.


Sphinx said...

Their best defense is to ignore such theory like Hoagland\Torun Hyperdimensional physics model, until they came up with some other made up theory, that cannot disturb to much the "peace" of the humankind.

To bad that Saturn does not have atmosphere and animal life form. I'm sure that in that case they tell us that the hexagon is actually some Saturn's goose flock....

Sphinx said...

Breaking News:

1. The Apollo Vault

According to NASA records, the official video images of the moon landing were stored in 2,612 boxes at a government warehouse. Between 1975 and 1979, the Goddard Space Center requested all but two boxes of tapes and never returned them to the National Archives. Now, the 13,000 reels of data are nowhere to be found. In 2006, NASA began a dedicated agency-wide hunt, but to date, the images haven’t shown up. “Despite the challenges of the search,” a NASA release states, “NASA does not consider the tapes to be lost.”


Of course they didn't consider the data lost. They "stole" the hole package! All the data is safe! Only that it isn't in a public vault! THAT is the only difference.

2. By next fall, NASA plans to launch its biggest Red Planet rover yet, the $1.8-billion, SUV-size Mars Research Laboratory.


3. Interesting Mars dust storm


Funny news:

In this photo, is Michael Griffin drunk or not? What do you think?



Carol Maltby said...

I actually have an image somewhere on an unlabeled CD that may offer some interesting information from a fluid dynamics aspect -- though I don't think it can help on the planetary level.

I'll post it to my blog once I find it, and discuss it then.