Gathering Intel, for the Knowledge Implied within the 5th Book

Mario's picture



Here came great excerpts from the summed up (Amount) of informational grid tracks (Downloads) - Acquitted for Beings of Higher technological Mappings.


The requirements of what is disposed or displaced (On occasions) can become abrupt, by decision making, and also allowing for different feeds (Allocations) of Frequency emissions, Equatorial to changes in transparent modulations held by A, or captive intents/Movements.


The captive Intents are the problematic understandings held from our genomes augmentations (In day’s to Come) - There is great, and many problematic Understandings which may be held from ingrained Idealistic principles of thoughts… Which by exchanges (Sharing this content) we can allocate data in precipices of your advances to a higher malleable state of being, or incorporated structure for well being and hyper dimensional shiftings upon delocalized spaces of existence.


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Arcturus at evening. Comet ISON, Mars, Regulus before dawn

Desert Gypsy's picture - 10/13/13


The brightest object in the west after sunset is Venus, and the red star Antares is near Venus. They’ll be closest on October 16. But there’s another reddish star you might notice as well, and this one is likely to be flashing colors. Many people comment at this time of year on the star Arcturus, which you can read more about below. Plus here’s a cool configuration in the predawn sky now: Comet ISON is lining up with the planet Mars and star Regulus in the east. You’ll need a telescope to see the comet, but, even without one, it’s fun to imagine it up there with Mars and Regulus, getting brighter. Hopefully, it’ll become bright enough that we can see the comet after its closest approach to the sun on November 28, 2013.

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Get ready! Comet ISON to sweep closely past Mars on October 1 (video)

Desert Gypsy's picture - 10/1/13, Bruce McClure

Artist's concept Comet ISON flies by Mars.  Via NASA

On Tuesday (October 1, 2013), this year’s most anticipated comet – Comet ISON – will sweep closely past the Red Planet Mars. It’ll be on its way to a Thanksgiving Day (November 28) encounter with the sun, and hopefully to a good showing in Earth’s night sky. Right now, amateur astronomers with telescopes and photographic equipment are the main ones capturing images of Comet ISON. And they are sure to be trying already to captured Mars and the comet in the same photo in the predawn sky. But NASA and ESA are also readying a flotilla of spacecraft in Mars orbit or on Mars’ surface, which will attempt to record the comet’s passage near Earth’s neighboring planet.

And we do mean near. On October 1, Comet ISON will pass within 0.07 AU from Mars. That’s about six times closer than the comet will ever come to Earth.

Mars Curiosity rover finds water in scoop of soil sample

Desert Gypsy's picture - 9/27/13

Image Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/MSSS

The Sample Analysis at Mars instrument suite found water in the dust, dirt and fine soil from the Rocknest site on Mars. (This file photo shows trenches Curiosity dug in October 2012.) Image Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/MSSS

Curiosity landed in Gale Crater on the surface of Mars on Aug. 6, 2012, charged with answering the question: “Could Mars have once harbored life?” To do that, Curiosity is the first rover on Mars to carry equipment for gathering and processing samples of rock and soil. One of those instruments was employed in the current research: the Sample Analysis at Mars (SAM) instrument suite, which includes a gas chromatograph, a mass spectrometer and a tunable laser spectrometer. These tools enable SAM to identify a wide range of chemical compounds and determine the ratios of different isotopes of key elements.

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Moon, Jupiter, Mars and star cluster before dawn September 2

Desert Gypsy's picture, 9/1/13

If you’re up at morning dawn, the two heavenly bodies that you’re most likely to see are the waning crescent moon and the planet Jupiter. After all, the moon and Jupiter rank as the brightest and second-brightest celestial objects, respectively, to light up the September 2013 morning sky.

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Mars and Jupiter conjunction – plus hottest part of summer

Desert Gypsy's picture, 7/19/13

Watch for the great Mars and Jupiter pairing on the mornings of Sunday, July 21 and Monday, July 22..

Look eastward before or at morning dawn on Sunday, July 21, and Monday, July 22, for the close coupling of the planets Mars and Jupiter. From most places around the world, Mars and Jupiter will be less than one degree apart on these two days. That’s about the width of your little finger at an arm length. Of course, Mars and Jupiter are not actually close together in space. They just happen to reside near the same line of sight. Mars lies about 2.4 astronomical units away from Earth whereas Jupiter lodges about 6 astronomical units away. One astronomical unit = the sun/Earth distance = 149,597,871 kilometers = 92,955,807 miles.

At the foot of largest volcano in Solar System - Olympus Mons, Mars

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Adonai- in category Planets-The Watcher

New ESA's images show hundreds of individual lava flows frozen in time on the flanks of Olympus Mons, the largest volcano on Mars and largest known in the Solar System.

Olympus Mons is 624 km (374 mi) in diameter, 25 km (16 mi) high, and is rimmed by a 6 km (4 mi) high scarp. A caldera 80 km (50 mi) wide is located at the summit of Olympus Mons. To compare, the largest volcano on Earth is Mauna Loa. Mauna Loa is 10 km (6.3 mi) high and 120 km (75 mi) across. The volume of Olympus Mons is about 100 times larger than that of Mauna Loa.

It is located between the northwestern edge of the Tharsis region and the eastern edge of Amazonis Planitia and stands about 1,200 km (750 mi) from the other three large Martian volcanoes, collectively called the Tharsis Montes (Arsia Mons, Pavonis Mons, and Ascraeus Mons). The Tharsis Montes are slightly smaller than Olympus Mons.


Mars vs. Comet in 2014: Preparing for Red Planet Sky Show

Desert Gypsy's picture, Leonard Davis




A close encounter between Mars and Comet C/2013 A1 (Siding Spring) in 2014 is creating both opportunity and anxiety in scientific circles. Scientists are in the early stages of assembling a comet-watching campaign that uses a spacecraft currently orbiting the Red Planet, as well as rovers on the Martian surface.

Scientists are also investigating what techniques could be used to prevent cometary debris from hitting Mars-orbiting spacecraft as the comet and planet converge.

The Mars-bound comet was discovered by Rob McNaught on Jan. 3 at Siding Spring Observatory in Australia. Scientists estimate that this comet arrived from our solar system’s distant Oort cloud and has been on a more than 1-million-year journey. The comet could contain volatile gases that short-period comets often lack due to their frequent returns to the sun’s neighborhood.



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