Moon Is An Alien UFO Spaceship Parked In Orbit Around Earth

PaulaJedi

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#1
I laughed when I first saw this headline, but some are quite serious about this. Some people believe the moon is a huge UFO.

http://www.inquisitr.com/1917650/our-moon-is-an-alien-ufo-spaceship-parked-in-orbit-around-earth-ufologists-claim/

Do you know why I know this isn't true? Waves. Many things in nature on this planet are based on the moon -- the tides, menstruation (don't laugh, it's true), etc. (Feel free to Google for more). So, unless that UFO has been orbitting for as long as the earth existed, then I'm really doubting this theory.

I'm sorry if I'm taking a negative stance on this. I'm in no way trying to belittle anyone who believes this theory. I just personally find it amusing.
 

Raquel H.

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#2
Funny thing, seeing how Earth is technically a giant UFO. It's moving through space carrying living beings. So they think the gray rock is a spaceship? :alien:
 

Gpa

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#3
Yes, the moon is an alien spacecraft and they are in communication with the other aliens living inside the hollow earth. I hear them every day.:cautious:

And then I take my pill. :D

Just kidding. I don't take a pill.:roflmao:
 

KerrTexas

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#4
UFO means "Unidentified Flying Object", so would the Moon actually be a MOO ? Misidentified Orbiting Object.
 

seivtcho

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#6
I also don't believe in the giant moon UFO, but your arguments are not good.

It is not necessary the moon (or the alien superspaceship) to have existed from the beginning of the Earth. The oceans appeared on the Earth much time after its formation.

The gravity effects of the moon need only gravity to be performed. A huge object with a huge number of rocks gathered around it for a lot of time, may perform the same gravity.

The fact, that the spaceship is covered with a thick layer of stones and dust may mean, that the spaceship has been staying for a long long time.
 

Einstein

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#8
I do think the moon is hollow because of the reported evidence that suggests so. I came across some info that suggests the moon could have formed naturally as a hollow sphere when in a molten state. I recall reading that this has been done on a small scale in a weightless environment to show that matter in a molten state can and does congeal into a hollow sphere.
 

seivtcho

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#9
Then perhaps our planet is not hollow, because it is still congealing? Makes some sense. Still we have a volcanic activity.
 

Gpa

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#10
\ said:
I do think the moon is hollow because of the reported evidence that suggests so. I came across some info that suggests the moon could have formed naturally as a hollow sphere when in a molten state. I recall reading that this has been done on a small scale in a weightless environment to show that matter in a molten state can and does congeal into a hollow sphere.
I highly doubt that Einstein. Please link to your sources.

As-far-as I know, two things are "required" to form a "hollow bubble" (which is what a hollow moon or earth would be), air pressure and surface tension. Surface tension is the attraction of each molecule on the other. In space you still have that attraction. That's why astronauts can play with water bubbles. Notice they always try to form a sphere. That's because the forces between molecules try to equal out toward zero. Outside the spacecraft of course, they would freeze before the forces could equal out. That's why asteroids and other space debris are not "all" spheres. An Earth size planet or a moon has sufficient time, mass, and heat energy to approach the spherical form, even if not exact.

What's missing is the AIR PRESSURE. There is no pressure differential to overcome or even resist the molecules of a molten object's attractive forces. It's gonna try to become a solid sphere (achieve the lowest surface area). A hollow bubble won't form in space.

Or, I could be wrong, in which case someone with demonstrated knowledge of this, i.e.. Darby, RainmanTime, or our new friend Thomas Pendrake, please correct me.
 

Einstein

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#11
\ said:
I highly doubt that Einstein. Please link to your sources.As-far-as I know, two things are "required" to form a "hollow bubble" (which is what a hollow moon or earth would be), air pressure and surface tension. Surface tension is the attraction of each molecule on the other. In space you still have that attraction. That's why astronauts can play with water bubbles. Notice they always try to form a sphere. That's because the forces between molecules try to equal out toward zero. Outside the spacecraft of course, they would freeze before the forces could equal out. That's why asteroids and other space debris are not "all" spheres. An Earth size planet or a moon has sufficient time, mass, and heat energy to approach the spherical form, even if not exact.

What's missing is the AIR PRESSURE. There is no pressure differential to overcome or even resist the molecules of a molten object's attractive forces. It's gonna try to become a solid sphere (achieve the lowest surface area). A hollow bubble won't form in space.

Or, I could be wrong, in which case someone with demonstrated knowledge of this, i.e.. Darby, RainmanTime, or our new friend Thomas Pendrake, please correct me.
I suppose you could use charge to create the inner repulsion necessary to form the bubble. I'll have to look around for a link on what I said. It was quite a while ago that I acquired that info.
 

PaulaJedi

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#12
\ said:
I do think the moon is hollow because of the reported evidence that suggests so. I came across some info that suggests the moon could have formed naturally as a hollow sphere when in a molten state. I recall reading that this has been done on a small scale in a weightless environment to show that matter in a molten state can and does congeal into a hollow sphere.
Interesting theory. You should open a whole new thread and tell us more.
 

Mylo.X.

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#13
I'm not sure how true this is, but I heard that Moon rocks are magnetized, even though the Moon supposedly has no magnetic field! Also, the Moon is older than the earth, according to carbon dating, right?
 

Gpa

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#14
http://www.space.com/13559-moon-rocks-magnetic-field-lunar-dynamo.html

The age of moon rocks is harder to determine. IMO, unqualified as it may be, trying to date moon rocks to determine the age of the moon is flawed. We would need to drill into the moon and extract rocks that have a better chance of being "moon rocks". Rocks picked from the surface could likely be from an asteroid impact. That would not give a very high confidence level.

Even earth rock may be unreliable. The "oldest" rock may have already been recycled through subduction.

I do wish I could have studied geology in college. I didn't have time. What I "think" I know is self taught through reading and documentaries like, "How the Earth was made". My sources may not be that reliable.