Exhibit 21 – The Sun is Not 93 Million Miles Away
Around 1716, Dr. Edmond Halley made several big blunders when he allegedly measured the distance to Mars. One of these blunders was the fact that Halley didn’t include the Earth’s orbital movement in his calculation. Dr. Halley mistakenly supposed that two observations made from a single station at a 12-hour interval was sufficient (the baseline supposedly being the diameter of the Earth) in order to triangulate the distance to Mars. Due to perspective, triangulation may not even be possible. More importantly, Halley didn’t consider that the Earth allegedly moved 799,200 miles over that 12-hour period and that his baseline was no longer valid. This one mistake has been consistently relied on by mainstream science since.
Time lapse videos, trigonometry, and crepuscular rays prove that the Sun cannot be 93 million miles away. For example, under certain conditions you can even see the Sun appear to start at a near point and grow many times bigger as it passes over the camera and then reduces in size as the Sun moves away toward the vanishing point. This would be impossible if the Sun was 93 million miles away. One of the most common objections to the flat Earth is the claim that a sunset is impossible on a flat Earth, i.e., the Sun should appear to move further away not get sliced from the bottom up. DITRH has a terrific video (below) that describes the three different kinds of sunsets which produce noticeably different results. These are the three different kinds of sunsets:
- Land Horizon (most common)
- Atmospheric Blocking (best at measuring the change of sun size)’
- Cloud Horizon
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