By Lee Austin
Yes, Starlink satellites do exist…. However, the wizards of NASA claim these self-propelled Starlink cell tower boxes are orbiting a ball earth, when in fact the satellites go in circles, above and parallel to the flat earth plane. Starlink’s stated goal is to provide 100 per cent internet coverage for the entire earth.
Elon Musk is a busy man. Besides running Tesla, his Boring company is building tunnel roads under Los Angeles and Las Vegas to alleviate traffics jams. With what little spare time is left, he created Neuralink, whose corporate ambition is to connect the brain to the internet. Elon believes one day AI will kill us, and the only way to stop it is to become a Trans-human….a little God.
And who could forget SpaceX? And now there is merging of Space X with another Musk enterprise catching the attention of the world. Have you ever heard of Starlink? If not, you will very soon. Starlink is an internet network constellation of tabletop-size satellites currently being launched in low earth orbit or LEO via SpaceX rockets. During a typical launch a Falcon 9 rocket from Cape Canaveral, Florida can be filled with up to 60 satellites designed to test an internet network. Each satellite weighs about 500 pounds and will orbit at 273 miles above earth. For a view from the ground of today’s Starlink satellites in action, see the attached link.
Once Starlink is functional and online 12,000 satellites will be in orbit. 2027 is the date set to finish covering the earth with high-speed, affordable internet.
So here’s the question I have, leading us to the secret about satellites. Why?… Why is it necessary to launch 12,000 low earth orbit satellites, when there’s already over two thousand high earth orbit satellites allegedly orbiting the earth at an altitude of 22,236 miles? The answer is…. they’re not. There are satellites, but they’re not orbiting the earth at 22,236 miles.
The best and brightest have only ascended to a maximum low earth orbit earth. High earth orbit, is unobtainable. 22,236 miles is the fictitious distance needed for a fictitious geosynchronous satellite orbit. This area of the atmosphere is known as the thermosphere. Temperatures in this layer can reach four-thousand degrees. Yet somehow thousands of satellites and pieces of space junk haven’t melted or crashed, all while simultaneously orbiting the earth ball at twenty-two thousand miles per hour.
Our child-like faith in astrophysics is breathtaking. Even the origin of the word satellite is steeped in the annals of prolific science fiction write, Arthur C. Clarke, who had his fictional satellite word co-opted by the space program.
I do believe in satellites, however everything is to scale. Because the sun and moon are in close proximity to the earth, satellites orbit from a much lower altitude of two to three hundred miles. By their own admission, the International Space Station conducts all of its missions in a low earth orbit. Numbers, numbers, numbers… The orbital speed necessary to maintain a stable low earth orbit is four-point-eight miles per second.
So let’s examine the satellite/cell phone relationship. We’ve been programmed to believe that when a phone call is made, the cell signal is connecting to a localized cell tower, which transmits your signal to a satellite, sending the signal to the closest localized tower of the cell phone receiver and connecting to the cell phone receiver. Actually, that’s half accurate. A cell phone functions by communicating with towers connected to a base station in a configuration called a cell. As you move through the cell, the base station monitors your cell phone signal, transferring it to the nearest ground tower. Measuring the signal strength differences between multiple cell towers determines your cell location. All cables originating from a cell tower are underground. And all international calls are made via fiber optic cables, connecting to land-based cell towers in that particular country. Think about it. If there were thousands of satellites cloaking earth from 22,236 miles in space, cell phone and Wi-Fi dead spots wouldn’t exist. Dead spots are the result of the earth not having 100% land-based cell phone tower coverage.
By the way, the biggest consumer of helium on the flat earth is NASA. You don’t suppose they’re using high altitude balloons to launch satellites? Of course not…lol
In essence Elon Musk’s Starlink satellites are basically cell towers, filling in the desolate spots where land based cell towers don’t exist.
Lee Austin is the author of “Morning Star’s Tale” https://morningstarstale.com/
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