Saturn’s rings are part of a plasma torus that surrounds the planet

On October 15th, 1997, the NASA Space Agency Launched its Cassini spacecraft from Kennedy Space Center in Florida. A seven-year journey followed until Cassini finally arrived in the orbit of the gas giant Saturn. For over a decade, the mission has gathered unprecedented data on Saturn and its moons, and the surprises for planetary scientists have far outweighed any confirmation of standard theory. In this episode, Thunderbolts Picture of the Day managing editor Stephen Smith offers a comprehensive analysis of the Cassini data from the Electric Universe perspective.

TAP – There is no mention of David Icke’s view that there are huge ‘entities’ spewing out the rings, as described in The Ringmakers of Saturn by Norman Bergrun.  If they are part of a plasma torus, where’s the rest of it?  This stuff’s above my pay grade.


One Response to “Saturn’s rings are part of a plasma torus that surrounds the planet”

  1. Bigmoo says:

    The only absolutely certain about space is that we have been sold a pile of tripe. The ONLY certainty.

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