From spaceweather.com. See for yourself.
FALCON HEAVY LAUNCH: The second most powerful rocket in the world lifted off from Cape Canaveral last night, delivering national security payloads to orbit for the US military. (?) Moments after launch, Pete Lardizabal photographed the Falcon Heavy roaring above St Johns, Florida:
“We had cool, clear skies for a beautiful view of this early evening launch,” says Lardizabal.
The mission took off at 5:56 p.m. ET, marking the fifth successful flight of the rocket only recently dethroned by NASA’s Space Launch System as the world’s most powerful.
The first launch of a Falcon Heavy back in 2018 famously carried Elon Musk’s cherry red Tesla Roadster into space. Last night’s primary payload was a communications satellite for the US Space Force !
Two and a half minutes after launch, the Falcon Heavy’s side-boosters detached themselves from the main rocket and reoriented to plunge back through Earth’s atmosphere. Lardizabal photographed that, too:
As the falling boosters neared the ground, they reignited their engines for a synchronized landing on ground pads. It’s a signature move for SpaceX, which routinely recovers and reuses rocket boosters to drive down costs.
NASA is talking like me on this one. Actually it’s the magnetosphere that affects people’s bodies first.
Uranus mediates Red Earth~White Wind
Neptune mediates Red Dragon~White Mirror
I just posted NASA’s warning about the solar Storm hitting earth yesterday. If the sun controlled the Schumann Resonance it would have shot up. S.R. did not shoot up.
The S.R. shoots up in response to the collective mind on earth, the Tzolkin Harmonic effect on the magnetosphere which is the Van Allen belts or the Psi Bank and then all DNA’s mental response to the harmonic. We’re all spinning up the frequency collectively.
The Tzolkin Harmonic is the premier natural force from Galactic Center creating the synchronicity and thus evolution of RNA into DNA on all 10 planets. It is my belief that the other 10 local planets in our system are as sentient as GAIA and obviously communicate within the Interplanetary Holon which I post everyday.
The Interplanetary holon, Earth holon, and us, our body holon, are in Morphic Resonance with each other and in fact ONE with the Cosmic Web or the web of life.
Who is included in the Web of Life EQUALLY? Women, men, children, all animals, the oceans, the planet Terra, all rocks, all humanoid and E.T. species on earth, and anything or anyone else I missed. We are the rainbow nation, all cultures, all kin and all creeds.
GAIA nor us are controlled by the military, governments, the Cabal, the Deep State, the patriarchy, the narrative , MSM, the elite, NASA, clever men or the Sun. Selah. Amen.
November 9, 20215:45 AM ET Heard on Morning Edition
This new perspective of Jupiter from the south makes the Great Red Spot appear as though it is in northern territory. This view is unique to Juno.
NASA/JPL-Caltech/SwRI/MSSS/Gerald Eichstäd/Seán Doran © CC NC SA
Jupiter is well-known for being the biggest planet in our solar system, and it’s also home to the biggest storm. It’s called the Great Red Spot, an enormous vortex that has been swirling for centuries. It’s bigger than our own planet, and yet we don’t know much about it. Until now, scientists could only observe the spot from afar. But thanks to a NASA spacecraft launched a decade ago, we’re finally getting a look inside Jupiter’s storm.
The Great Red Spot is like a storm here on Earth, but supersized. “It’s basically clouds,” says Paul Byrne, a planetary scientist at Washington University in St. Louis. Really, “it’s not all that dissimilar to the kinds of things we know as cyclones or hurricanes or typhoons on Earth.”
At 10,000 miles across, the Great Red Spot is the largest storm in our solar system and has been continually observed for around 200 years, but it’s been around for much longer. (Compare that with big storms on Earth, which generally last a few days or weeks at most.)
“We believe this thing is really old,” says Scott Bolton, principal investigator of NASA’s Juno mission. “How it lasts that long is a mystery.”
Before Juno, scientists could only observe the storm from afar. Even from a distance, they noticed it was changing shape and actually shrinking.
NASA’s Juno mission launched from Cape Canaveral Space Force Station in Florida back in 2011 and arrived at Jupiter in 2016. In 2019, the spacecraft changed course slightly and passed over the Great Red Spot twice.
Bolton and his team used microwave sensors to slice into the depths of the storm, getting the first 3D model of the Great Red Spot. “It’s a pancake because it’s so wide at the top. But the depth of that pancake is much thicker than what we would have anticipated.”
The microwave observations show these storms on Jupiter, called vortices, extend below the cloud deck of the planet. In the case of the Great Red Spot, it extends at least 200 miles into the clouds of Jupiter, beyond the depths of where clouds form and water condenses.
“That’s very different than the way we think Earth’s atmosphere works, which is largely driven by water, clouds, condensation, and sunlight,” says Bolton. “How that works is going to require new models and new ideas to explain.”
Measuring the Great Red Spot’s gravity
During its 2019 pass over the Great Red Spot, the Juno spacecraft buzzed the planet at a blistering 130,000 miles per hour. The storm is so massive that its gravity field actually jostled the spacecraft during its flyby.
“The local gravity tends to pull and push away the spacecraft as it flies over the vortex, and this creates a sort of bump in the road for Juno,” says Marzia Parisi, a Juno scientist from NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California and lead author of a paper in the journal Science on gravity overflights of the Great Red Spot.
Scientists here on Earth could see the effect of these gravitational “bumps.” That’s because every time they jostled Juno, they nudged the spacecraft closer to or farther from Earth. That changing distance caused the radio waves sent back to Earth some 400 million miles away to be subtly squeezed and stretched, a phenomenon known as a Doppler shift. Using this effect, the spacecraft could pick up tiny jostles as small as 0.01 millimeters per second.
“The precision required to get the Great Red Spot’s gravity during the July 2019 flyby is staggering,” says Parisi. The findings from the gravity observations complemented Bolton’s earlier microwave measures, concluding the storm penetrates some 300 miles into Jupiter’s atmosphere.
The shrinking spot
Observations of the Great Red Spot show that it’s shrinking. For nearly a century and a half, the iconic spot has been getting smaller and it’s unclear just how long it will last.
The spacecraft is observing flecks of the storm getting caught up in neighboring clouds. The storm itself also appears to be trapped by powerful conveyor belts of wind on the planet that is stabilizing the storm.
“I don’t think the theory is very far advanced to the sense where we can connect all of that to the changes in the size,” said Bolton.
Data from Juno will help scientists predict what could possibly happen to the Great Red Spot.
“Understanding what’s happening with the storm now allows scientists to make much more sophisticated models to simulate what we see and then make predictions for what will happen in the future, including up to perhaps when the Great Red Spot may eventually go away,” says planetary scientist Paul Byrne.
Understanding other Jupiter-like planets
The findings from the Juno spacecraft are shedding light on the early formation of giant planets like Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune — and even planets beyond our own solar system.
“When we get up close, and this is the first planet we’ve actually been able to open up and look inside, this is going to tell us a lot about how giant planets work throughout the galaxy,” says Bolton.
The JunoCam imager aboard NASA’s Juno spacecraft captures a Jovian cyclone known as a barge type in a polar jet stream called “Jet N4.”
NASA/JPL-Caltech/SwRI/MSSS. Image processing: Gerald Eichstädt CC BY
To date, astronomers have identified thousands of exoplanets — planets that orbit a star other than our sun. These planets are far away, with the closest one around 10.5 light-years from Earth. That makes observing what’s happening on the surface difficult.
Around 1,400 of these exoplanet candidates are thought to be gas giants, much like Jupiter. Understanding what happens on Jupiter can help scientists get a better sense of what’s happening beyond our solar system.
“By understanding the physics and the processes that go into shaping Jupiter,” says Byrne, “we’ll get a better understanding of not just Jupiter, but of these kinds of worlds.”
When Ben legitimately posts what is happening on the Sun and he says, “The CME is pointing away from the earth and won’t affect us much if at all.”, it is hitting one of the other nine planets because the Sun is reacting to them also. It would be narcissistic to think our Sun was just for us or just reacting to or picking on us. That is not the case at all. In fact, the Sun is keenly tied into the entire cosmic web grand universe-wide so its function in our local system, serving our local system, is by no means trying to DESTROY US.
Why does no one talk about this? Because they are selfish and have an agenda that might not be the most positive for humans. Anyone who cooperates with NASA I question. I’m not saying NASA is always wrong but they work for the Federal c+_)(. They have to shore up the official narrative in a big way just as the sick-care does.