NASA LYING, MARS IMAGES REALLY OF DEVON ISLAND, CANADA

Aerial-view-of-the-Haughton-impact-structure-Devon-Island-Canada-Credit-P-Lee

NASA began sharing the images of the Viking Mars missions in 1976. The spacecraft started to send images of the surface of the red planet back to earth showing ancient riverbeds, what appear to be pyramids, and an enormous face. The prospects that Mars once had a modern civilization existing there has sparked the interest of the science community, astronomers, and has caused some to devote their entire lives in researching all evidence they can get to prove that the planet once had a thriving modern civilization and still may have inhabitants living mostly underground today. People like Richard Hoagland who began gathering as much information as possible since the Viking images and published a book “The Monuments of Mars a City on the Edge of Forever” where he uses what evidence available to prove that Mars once had a thriving modern civilization.

Matteo Ianneo has also devoted his life to discovering clues of past modern civilizations, while primarily of Mars, he also investigates all information on other planets in the solar system and of earth as well.

But just how accurate and truthful are the Martian images? In the decades since the Viking photographs, it seems NASA has improved the quality of its images, showing a desert environment, mountains, and even ice. Most NASA images we have seen recently are so strikingly similar to the topography of earth, many question if these images were really taken here and presented to the public as being of the surface of Mars.

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Here is an image taken at Devon Island, Canada. NASA published this as actual images of the martian landscape.

It seems that many of them are really from earth, not from Mars at all. It appears that NASA has decided to take pictures of their Mars training spot here on earth and present them to the public as authentic images of the red planet.

Today, way too many NASA images of Mars can be traced to their Martian training site on Devon Island, Canada. Here the topography is exactly a carbon copy of the images they tell us is the Martian surface.

Recently in 2018, the European Space Agency’s Mars Express spacecraft supposedly sent back an image of an ice covered Korolev Crater on the plain that surrounds the Martian north pole. The only problem with this, it is actually a photograph of the Haughton impact crater located on Devon Island here on earth.

https://www.nbcnews.com/mach/science/ice-filled-crater-mars-looks-huge-alien-skating-rink-ncna950681

This little indiscretion isn’t the only image claiming to be from Mars, but is actually a location from earth that can be traced from comparing what NASA says are Martian images. If you visit NASA’s Mars Curiosity Image Gallery and then search the topography of Devon Island, Canada on a search engine, you will find that most images that NASA is claiming to be from Mars, are actually fake, having been taken from Devon Island.

https://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/msl/images/index.html

There can be only one explanation for NASA to fake pictures from Mars and that is they discovered a lot more of an intelligent civilization on this planet during the Viking missions than they are willing to admit to. The area where the Viking mission landed was desert, but as we can observe from earth, not all of the planet is a desert.

During the year, large areas on the surface of mars changes color, from a dull reddish tan color in winter, then getting darker during spring, to dark areas during the Martian summer. This constant seasonal color change would not be possible without massive plant life changing color according to seasonal changes.

The modern Martian civilization the Viking mission encountered had to have ordered us to leave the planet and never return, similar to what we were told on the moon, explaining why we never went back.

The failure rate of missions to the red planet are suspiciously high, too high to rack up as coincidences. In the 1990s alone, 4 out of 6 Mars missions failed, and this is nothing compared to the failed Russian Mars missions since the 1960s.

Since NASA began to send images of Mars in 1976, they have to keep up the facade to the public, primarily because they have to show the public that they are making great strides into new discoveries on Mars, as well as keeping the funding coming in. This is now a proven fact, they are lying to the public and faking images they say are from Mars, but are really from Devon Island, Canada.

Written By: Tony R Elliott


UNIVERSAL DIGEST is pleased to be a conduit for our contributing authors. This article was produced being mostly unedited. We do not claim credit; we simply want to make it more available to the general public. The opinions of the authors are not necessarily the opinion or stance of this website.

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HOMECOMING FOR ISS TRIO

The six-member Expedition 59 crew poses for a portrait inside Northrop Grumman’s Cygnus commercial space freighter dubbed the S.S. Roger B. Chaffee. Clockwise from bottom are cosmonauts Alexey Ovchinin and Oleg Kononenko; NASA astronauts Christina Koch and Nick Hague; Canadian Space Agency astronaut David Saint-Jacques and NASA astronaut Anne McClain. Homecoming is imminent.

HOMECOMING FOR THE INTREPID CREW OF ISS

Homecoming is near for the Expedition 59 crew members of the International Space Station.

After a usual six-month tour aboard ISS, it is time for the next expedition to return home to earth in late June.

Station Trio Prepping for June 24 Earth Return

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The six-member Expedition 59 crew poses for a portrait inside Northrop Grumman’s Cygnus commercial space freighter dubbed the S.S. Roger B. Chaffee. Clockwise from bottom are cosmonauts Alexey Ovchinin and Oleg Kononenko; NASA astronauts Christina Koch and Nick Hague; Canadian Space Agency astronaut David Saint-Jacques and NASA astronaut Anne McClain. Homecoming is imminent.

Three Expedition 59 crew members are getting ready to end their stay at the International Space Station after six and a half months in space. Meanwhile, mission scientists continue exploring how micro-gravity impacts the human body.

Flight Engineers Anne McClain and David Saint-Jacques will flank Commander Oleg Kononenko inside the Soyuz MS-11 spacecraft when they return to Earth on June 24. McClain videotaped herself in virtual reality talking about her first space mission today using a 360-degree camera in Japan’s Kibo laboratory module. The trio have been in space since Dec. 3.

The Home Trip Gathering

Saint-Jacques and Kononenko began gathering items to take back home inside their Soyuz crew ship. The duo collected personal items such as shoes and clothes as well as tools and trash that will be soon be stowed aboard the Soyuz for the ride to Earth.

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SpaceX Dragon supply ship, laden with science experiments for return to earth is shown grappled with Canadianarm2 before departure. Homecoming to earth is set for June 24, 2019.

Saint-Jacques also researched ways to supplement crew nutrition during future long-term space missions, such as missions to the Moon and Mars. Food stowed for long periods can lose nutritional value. The BioNutrients-1 study is exploring manufacturing nutritional compounds in space to maintain healthy crews for successful missions.

NASA astronauts Christina Koch and Nick Hague started Monday morning by drawing blood samples and spinning them in a centrifuge before stowing them in science freezer. Doctors on the ground will analyze the samples to detect critical changes to a crew member’s physiology while living in space. The pair also participated in visual acuity tests using an eye chart in the afternoon.

Written By: Mark Garcia NASA


UNIVERSAL DIGEST is pleased to be a conduit for some of NASA’s projects and work. This article and some others were written by NASA and are mostly unedited. We do not claim credit, we simply want to make them more available to the general public.

Universal Digest is committed to providing its audience with the most timely news reporting; however, there are times where this is not possible. Therefore, a concise reporting of historical news occurrences are published, as soon as, is practicable.

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SLEEP IN AND RELAXED SCHEDULE TODAY

Cosmonauts Alexey Ovchinin (foreground) and Oleg Kononenko work on a pair of Russian Orlan spacesuits inside the Pirs docking compartment’s airlock.

THE ISS CREW ENJOYS A POST-SPACEWALK SLEEP IN

Sleep in for the crew was the next scheduled task after a successful spacewalk. The six-hour maintenance excursion outside the space station was successful.

Some science duties were undertaken; however, the ISS crew also enjoyed a relaxed work time during the day.

This two-part article details the spacewalk wrap-up yesterday afternoon; it continues from the 3-part article on May 29, 2019.

Light Science Duties as Crew Sleeps in After Spacewalk

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Nick Hague works on transferring science to a freezer for storage. After the 6-hour spacewalk the crew had a well-deserved sleep in.

The six-member Expedition 59 crew had a chance to sleep in the day after wrapping up a successful spacewalk on the Russian side of the International Space Station. The cosmonauts are cleaning up this afternoon from yesterday’s excursion while the rest of the orbiting crew focuses on exercise research and other light science duties.

NASA astronauts Nick Hague and Christina Koch woke up after lunch today and strapped themselves into an exercise bike inside the U.S. Destiny laboratory module. The duo took turns working out on the specialized bicycle attached to sensors for the experiment measuring oxygen uptake and aerobic capacity.

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David Saint-Jacques works on space biology science hardware. After a sleep in the crew enjoyed a relaxed afternoon at the station.

Flight Engineers Anne McClain and David Saint-Jacques checked on a couple of life science experiments during their relaxed afternoon. McClain updated software for the Photobioreactor study exploring how microalgae can create a hybrid life support system for astronauts and Earthlings. Saint-Jacques turned off and stowed the Canadian Bio-Monitor device that can quickly analyze human biological samples in space.

Commander Oleg Kononenko and Flight Engineer Alexey Ovchinin are reconfiguring the Pirs airlock, cleaning spacesuits and stowing tools following Wednesday’s six hour and one minute spacewalk. The cosmonauts also debriefed spacewalk experts on the ground discussing their hardware removal and experiment jettisoning tasks.

Later Yesterday May 29, 2019

Two Cosmonauts Wrap Up the Fourth Spacewalk at the Station This Year

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Spacewalkers Oleg Kononenko and Alexey Ovchinin work outside the Pirs docking compartment during the fourth spacewalk of the year at the International Space Station.

Expedition 59 Commander Oleg Kononenko and Flight Engineer Alexey Ovchinin of the Russian space agency Roscosmos have completed a spacewalk lasting 6 hours and 1 minute.

The two cosmonauts opened the hatch to the Pirs docking compartment to begin the spacewalk at 11:42 a.m. EDT. They re-entered the airlock and closed the hatch at 5:43 p.m.

During the spacewalk, the duo completed the planned tasks, including installing a handrail on the Russian segment of the complex, retrieving science experiments from the Poisk module’s hull; removing and jettisoning the plasma wave experiment hardware; and conducting maintenance work on the orbiting laboratory, such as cleaning the window of the Poisk hatch.

The spacewalk was the 217th in support of station assembly, maintenance and upgrades and the fourth outside the station this year.

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217 Spacewalks at the International Space Station detail.

This was the fifth spacewalk in Kononenko’s career and the first for Ovchinin, who will become station commander next month. Kononenko is scheduled to return to Earth June 24, with crewmates Anne McClain of NASA and David Saint-Jacques of the Canadian Space Agency, wrapping up a six-and-a-half-month mission living and working in space.

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Cosmonauts Alexey Ovchinin (foreground) and Oleg Kononenko work on a pair of Russian Orlan spacesuits inside the Pirs docking compartment’s airlock.

Written By: Mark Garcia NASA


UNIVERSAL DIGEST is pleased to be a conduit for some of NASA’s projects and work. This article and some others were written by NASA and are mostly unedited. We do not claim credit, we simply want to make them more available to the general public.

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LEONOV IS REMEMBERED WITH SPACEWALK

At the start of today’s spacewalk, cosmonauts Oleg Kononenko (left) and Alexey Ovchinin commemorated Russia’s first spacewalker Alexei Leonov, who turns 85 on Thursday, with signs attached to their Orlan spacesuits (see translations below).

Russian Spacewalkers Wish Happy Birthday to First Spacewalker Alexey Leonov

Leonov remembered:

Shortly after beginning their spacewalk, Expedition 59 Commander Oleg Kononenko and Flight Engineer Alexey Ovchinin of the Russian space agency Roscosmos recorded birthday greetings for the first person to spacewalk, Russian cosmonaut Alexei Leonov. Leonov’s 85th birthday is tomorrow, Thursday, May 30.

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Alexey Leonov became the first human to ‘walk’ in space, March 18, 1965

On 18 March, 1965, Leonov became the first person to leave a spacecraft in a spacesuit to conduct a spacewalk, exiting the capsule during the Voskhod 2 mission for a 12-minute spacewalk.

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At the start of today’s spacewalk, cosmonauts Oleg Kononenko (left) and Alexey Ovchinin commemorated Russia’s first spacewalker Alexei Leonov, who turns 85 on Thursday, with signs attached to their Orlan spacesuits (see translations below).

Kononenko and Ovchinin also added signs to the backs of their Orlon spacesuits to honor the first spacewalker. Kononenko’s suit with the red stripes bears a sign that says “1st spacewalker”, and the sign on Ovchinin’s suit with the blue stripes says, “Happy birthday, Alexei Arkhipovich,” Leonov’s family name.

Earlier Today:

Two Cosmonauts Spacewalking Outside Station’s Russian Segment

Expedition 59 Commander Oleg Kononenko and Flight Engineer Alexey Ovchinin of the Russian space agency Roscosmos began a planned six-and-a-half-hour spacewalk when they opened the hatch of the Pirs docking compartment of the International Space Station at 11:42 a.m. EDT.

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Cosmonauts conduct maintenance procedures, upgrades and repairs in today’s spacewalk.

Both spacewalkers are wearing Russian Orlan spacesuits. Kononenko is designated extravehicular crew member 1 (EV1), wearing the suit with red stripes, and Ovchinin is EV2, in the suit with blue stripes.

Coverage of the spacewalk continues on NASA Television and the agency’s website. Views from a camera on Kononenko’s helmet are designated with the number 18, and Ovchinin’s is labeled with the number 11.

It is Kononenko’s fifth career spacewalk and Ovchinin’s first.

Earlier Today:

NASA TV Broadcasting Live Russian Spacewalk for Station Maintenance

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Cosmonauts suit up for today’s spacewalk.

Expedition 59 Commander Oleg Kononenko and Flight Engineer Alexey Ovchinin of the Russian space agency Roscosmos are preparing for their exit from the station’s Pirs docking compartment airlock at approximately 11:44 a.m. EDT to begin a planned six-and-a-half-hour spacewalk at the International Space Station. NASA astronaut Christina Koch is helping the cosmonauts prepare for their spacewalk.

Coverage of the spacewalk is now underway on NASA Television and the agency’s website.

Kononenko and Ovchinin will install handrails on the Russian segment of the complex, retrieve science experiments from the Poisk module’s hull, and conduct maintenance work on the orbiting laboratory.

Learn more about station activities by following the space station blog, @space_station and @ISS_Research on Twitter as well as the ISS Facebook and ISS Instagram accounts.

Written By: Mark Garcia NASA


UNIVERSAL DIGEST is pleased to be a conduit for some of NASA’s projects and work. This article and some others were written by NASA and are mostly unedited. We do not claim credit, we simply want to make them more available to the general public.

Universal Digest is committed to providing its audience with the most timely news reporting; however, there are times where this is not possible. Therefore, a concise reporting of historical news occurrences are published, as soon as, is practicable.

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