Have you ever wondered why Britain sits at the centre of the world map?
Dinosaurs may not have even existed, the fossils and bones are all assembled and formed based on theoretical calculations and assumptions. Jurassic Park? More like Avatar! But both these films, hands down, are greatest examples of imagineering.
Did you know the heavenly vibrant colours you see in space are often taken in wavelengths that cannot be photographed, so they add colours to differentiate layers in the galaxies?
Now, if you really trusted any of these or even had second thoughts, Part 1 is ticked off.
Part 2 can turn out to be bizarre. Keep calm.
The earth could be flat. It could just not be the shape as we are told to believe. Now, the pictures and all the content out there are pretty convincing, I agree. But there is a possibility that our planet could be just flat. Not an astronomer, not a space scientist but the things you see out in the internet aren’t always accurate. I’m more neutral now than ever because whether or not the earth is round / flat is merely a fuzzy logic. Alicen Grey explains this dilemma much better in her article.
For me, it all started with these forms of strange facts that are the flip sides of what we actually learnt, rather forced. Truth, as we know could be a shared experience, subjective and weighs heavily on perception. So just as I discover (unlearn), I realise what we see, hear, feel and experience are through these narrow filters.
All of this comes down to one thing —The world runs on conspiracies, be it religion, politics, science. The biggest bait is to not question. Believe, but not blindly.
By the way, the facts mentioned in the beginning of this article are not cooked up. But I din’t say it’s true as well.
Must check these links:
- How things look like before editing, from a friend: Dark Nebulae on Flickr
- Here’s What Space Actually Looks Like to the Human Eye by Wired
- How scientists solved this dinosaur puzzle by Vox
- The Flat Earth Story by Fox Kerry