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The Earth/Saturn connection confirmed

A blockbuster scientific paper provides stunning affirmation of one of the most striking predictions of the catastrophist hypothesis of the Electric Universe Model. The paper, published in Icarus—a premier scientific journal dedicated to the field of planetary science—reports that the water on Saturn’s moons and in its rings is remarkably similar to water on our own planet, a completely unexpected finding. As surprising as this connection between Saturn and Earth is for planetary scientists, it was in fact explicitly predicted by one of the most controversial scientific heretics of the 20th century.

In the 1950s Dr. Immanuel Velikovsky proposed that within human memory a period of chaos reigned in the inner solar system. In Velikovsky’s scenario, one of the migrating planets was Saturn, and it was his seemingly outrageous thesis that the water in Earth’s oceans came from the gas giant.


2 Responses to “The Earth/Saturn connection confirmed”

  1. ian says:

    Brilliant. Loved it. I was really into astronomy for a time, but was hindered financially, brought about mostly by my own personality, from getting the equipment I wanted. I started off as most folks do, with binoculars. I then got a 4″ Newtonian reflector from Argos which was great for a start. I suffered near hypothermia on any night clear enough to stargaze in SW Scotland. Eventually, I thought a Dobsonian telescope might be good, so I bought a 10″ DOB from Germany. Absolute orgasmic views, and I was like now, best avoided if you didn’t want flooded with latest finds. I can’t remember the Messier number of a global cluster I saw, possibly M13. A single point of light to the naked eye, or even with binos, but a total mass of brilliant stars in the 10″, I can’t remember what magnification I was at, but I could hardly sleep. Great memories. Thanks for posting this Tap. I’ve subscribed to the channel.

    • ian says:

      Oh BTW the reason I lost interest? well I was no spring chicken then, possibly 50 or so. A Dobsonian telescope usually pivots at about 2 feet above ground level. Pointing directly up, my scope was at eye level, and horizontal, 2 feet high, other angles in between. Studying say Saturn on a winter’s night at 30deg above the horizon would see me bent double, and it became such a rigmarole humping it out to stand crippled, that after a while, the interest faded.