What Do Flat-Earthers Think Is Going On During A Solar Eclipse?

Monday is a day by which the US and other parts of the world will come together and bathe in a stunning display of astronomy, today.   However, some are currently seeing the phenomenon in a different light.

The Internet-dwelling community that is flat-Earth is ready and poised for all, trusting it’s going to poke holes in all that stuff that is heliocentric and for the great panel.

It’s worth noting that scientists can predict solar eclipses that the Earth and other planets revolve round the Sun, and also also the mechanics of our Solar System. Therefore, what would there be to argue with?

Some people on Twitter suggest people are encouraging to wear solar glasses that are particular to hide the truth.   In reality, it’s because looking at the Sun will cause permanent damage to your eyesight by literally burning a scatter into your retinas.

“#NASA really dont need u lookin up in the #Eclipse without there Special #Glasses incase u see its not the #Moon infront of it , #FlatEarth,” wrote one tweeter.

When asked what is  obstructing the Sun if it isn’t the Moon, they replied: “We will find out when million watch and picture it. ”

Unfortunately with this particular enthusiast that is flat-Earth, it’s a day. Although you might say that poor weather isn’t uncommon in Ireland, they published a video of this murky sky together with the caption: “Over here in Ireland they really covered our Skies. ” paradoxically; They, & rdquo; & & ldquo, is NASA.

An important “hole in the story” to your flat-Earthers is the Moon’s shadow. As   YouTuber Jeremiah Daniel  explains in his video, the shadow of an item throw from a spotlight shining on a wall must always be at least the exact same size as the original thing. Yet, they argue, the shadow of the Moon on Earth during a solar panel is not.

A flashlight on your kitchen aren & rsquo and the Sun;t comparable. As Will Kinney, professor of physics in the University at Buffalo SUNY, told   Mic: The Sun isn’t a simple “stage origin” such as a flashlight. It’s a source of light, beaming out light in each direction from a substantial distance away relative to the Earth and the Moon. A much better analogy would be the shadow of a marble in the light of a bonfire.

They also seem to question if the Earth is spinning from west to east, why the path of totality must traveling from east. Well, as professor Kinney and NASA  explain, the moon is actually moving  into the east in its own orbit at about 3,400 kilometers (2,112 kilometers) per hour, while the Earth rotates a lot slower at 1,670 kilometers (1,037 kilometersmph.

Needless to say, none of this explains what & rsquo; s blocking the Sun out, though one video tries to describe it with an rehash of Hindu mythology.  

Anyhow, that’s far down the bunny hole for today. Now, go outside and enjoy the solar eclipse!  

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