Time 12:57:34


Time 12:54:14


Recently on this site I saw a similar picture, but this time shows the two object.


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Comment by shams on July 29, 2010 at 3:27pm
i was reading this excerpt: http://zetatalk.com/index/zeta94.htm . it makes a whole lot of sense now given what we see from the above images. perhaps this is the time when the DT will begin to bump back and forth with the earth with a regular frequency. should keep a watch on the magnetosphere to see when it pops up again to verify.
Comment by Kojima on July 29, 2010 at 2:30pm
ACE launched on a McDonnell-Douglas Delta II 7920 launch vehicle on August 25, 1997 from the Kennedy Space Center in Florida.
The Earth is constantly bombarded with a stream of accelerated particles arriving not only from the Sun, but also from interstellar and galactic sources. Study of these energetic particles contributes to our understanding of the formation and evolution of the solar system as well as the astrophysical processes involved. The Advanced Composition Explorer (ACE) spacecraft carrying six high-resolution sensors and three monitoring instruments samples low-energy particles of solar origin and high-energy galactic particles with a collecting power 10 to 1000 times greater than past experiments.
ACE orbits the L1 libration point which is a point of Earth-Sun gravitational equilibrium about 1.5 million km from Earth and 148.5 million km from the Sun. From its location at L1 ACE has a prime view of the solar wind, interplanetary magnetic field and higher energy particles accelerated by the Sun, as well as particles accelerated in the heliosphere and the galactic regions beyond.
ACE also provides near-real-time 24/7 continuous coverage of solar wind parameters and solar energetic particle intensities (space weather). When reporting space weather ACE provides an advance warning (about one hour) of geomagnetic storms that can overload power grids, disrupt communications on Earth, and present a hazard to astronauts.
The spacecraft has enough propellant on board to maintain an orbit at L1 until ~2024.

Comment by Kojima on July 29, 2010 at 2:17pm
About Real-Time Magnetosphere Simulation
The real-time magnetosphere simulation is carried out using the MHD code developed by Prof. Tanaka. Input parameters are taken from the real-time solar wind and interplanetary magnetic field data observed routinely by the ACE satellite. Simulation results are visualized in real time. Note all of the plots here are based on the preliminary data (ACE Real Time Data), which have not been processed yet.

Comment by MORRIS LEVIN on July 29, 2010 at 11:51am
This is another analysis of the objects...showing differences between the two. The upper seems to contain an object and the lower does not.


Comment by Kojima on July 29, 2010 at 6:06am
2010/07/28
12:53:07, 12:54:14, 12:55:20, 12:56:26, 12:57:34, 12:58:41, 12:59:49, 13:0057, 13:02:05, 13:03:14, 13:04:20, 13:05:26, 13:06:33. 13:07:38, 13:08:44, 13:09:51, 13:10:58, 13:12: 05, 13:13:13, 13:14:21, 13:15:30

Comment by MORRIS LEVIN on July 29, 2010 at 4:27am
This came out under analysis of the event.
I don't know what to make of it.



Comment by shams on July 29, 2010 at 1:52am
i dont know about saturday, but CC = crop circle.
Comment by shams on July 28, 2010 at 9:32pm
yeah, i tried the 3D graph from the website, but they only have a preview of activity from 3 years ago. i will ask the zetas perhaps.
Comment by Phil & Kimberly Ayres on July 28, 2010 at 9:22pm
Thanks viktorio for your post.
Comment by shams on July 28, 2010 at 9:20pm
based on these graphs, can we say that the dark twin is behind the earth to the top from the perspective of the sun? gonna need to check the 3D graphs to see if we can actually get a Z component of the position.

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