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Old 02-04-2017, 07:23 PM   #1
cosmic tramp
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Default "Do we need the Moon ?" BBC4 Tonight 9pm

Don't know what this is going to be like, or whether the man himself will be making an appearance: BBC 4 tonight (Freeview Channel 9) Sunday 2nd April 9pm-10pm "Do We Need the Moon ?" science documentary, explores Earth's relationship with it's nearest terrestrial neighbour.

If anyone else is watching I'd be interested to hear feedback.

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Old 02-04-2017, 07:33 PM   #2
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Old 02-04-2017, 08:17 PM   #3
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lol, why do you need to bump after just 10 minutes?
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Old 02-04-2017, 09:06 PM   #4
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lol, why do you need to bump after just 10 minutes?
Just to remind everyone else it was on ! Just realised half way through I'd seen this one before. Pretty standard school room material: operates on the premise that the moon was created by a planetary collision with Earth - which still remains as valid an argument as the many others. Were it a few miles nearer or further away we'd be doomed...well the fact that it isn't explains why we're still here or why we haven't evolved into something else..even though it is spiralling away from us at a rate of 3.8cm per year (the same speed at which your fingernails grow).

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Old 30-05-2017, 01:07 PM   #5
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Default [email protected]@K! The Earth is not FLAT!

So...do we need the MoOn?

The first image of Earth taken (recorded on magnetic tape) from the Moon.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ampex
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Old 30-05-2017, 01:09 PM   #6
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So...do we need the MoOn?

The first image of Earth taken (recorded on magnetic tape) from the Moon.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ampex
Is that a UFO aswell?
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Old 30-05-2017, 01:11 PM   #7
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Is that a UFO aswell?
Dunno but well spotted.
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Old 30-05-2017, 01:13 PM   #8
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Dunno but well spotted.
Perhaps it's the Command Module. Hadn't thought of that before my last reply. How easily the mind assumes ALIENS!
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Old 30-05-2017, 02:30 PM   #9
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It's there, it has great effect on our water system, the tides, menstrual cycles, peoples moods and mental health, it affects and is affected by Earth's gravity.

If it moved abruptly we'd have some problems. If it moved away gradually we could probably adapt and not see too much catastrophe as a result. After the dust settled, we'd probably be better off without it. It's an unnatural satellite, and as such no real good for anything except the purpose it serves to whoever put it there.
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Old 30-05-2017, 02:59 PM   #10
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Don't know what this is going to be like, or whether the man himself will be making an appearance: BBC 4 tonight (Freeview Channel 9) Sunday 2nd April 9pm-10pm "Do We Need the Moon ?" science documentary, explores Earth's relationship with it's nearest terrestrial neighbour.

If anyone else is watching I'd be interested to hear feedback.
We do indeed.

The moon plays a critical part in the breeding mechanisms of marine life, by causing the tides.

Without that marine life, the ecology of the entire planet would change, including the gas ratios in the atmosphere, making the environment uninhabitable for the life currently adapted to it.
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Old 30-05-2017, 03:06 PM   #11
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It's there, it has great effect on our water system, the tides, menstrual cycles, peoples moods and mental health, it affects and is affected by Earth's gravity.

If it moved abruptly we'd have some problems. If it moved away gradually we could probably adapt and not see too much catastrophe as a result. After the dust settled, we'd probably be better off without it. It's an unnatural satellite, and as such no real good for anything except the purpose it serves to whoever put it there.
Coral breeding relies on synchronising their sperm and egg ejection into the water, at low tide, so that they are given a chance to mix without being carried away too quickly.

Without the tides coral could not breed.

Without coral, the basic mechanisms driving the equilibrium of the natural world start to break down.

I think many species would go extinct, and eventually the entire biosphere could become uninhabitable.

Nature exists at a delicate balance, even though it's so robust. Removing such a large part of the interwoven mechanism would probably be too much even for most of the earth.

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Old 30-05-2017, 05:01 PM   #12
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Don't know what this is going to be like, or whether the man himself will be making an appearance: BBC 4 tonight (Freeview Channel 9) Sunday 2nd April 9pm-10pm "Do We Need the Moon ?" science documentary, explores Earth's relationship with it's nearest terrestrial neighbour.

If anyone else is watching I'd be interested to hear feedback.
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Old 30-05-2017, 06:43 PM   #13
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Coral breeding relies on synchronising their sperm and egg ejection into the water, at low tide, so that they are given a chance to mix without being carried away too quickly.

Without the tides coral could not breed.

Without coral, the basic mechanisms driving the equilibrium of the natural world start to break down.

I think many species would go extinct, and eventually the entire biosphere could become uninhabitable.

Nature exists at a delicate balance, even though it's so robust. Removing such a large part of the interwoven mechanism would probably be too much even for most of the earth.
Well, that's how they adapted to the system as is, living things are resilient, necessity breeds invention and change. Some think we will all be doing a whole lot better without it. A new type of coral may emerge from this.

Native history talks of a time before the moon, by all accounts it's only been up there for a few thousand years, it's a manufactured artifact as well... and the earth was fine before it was here. We may not be where we need to be in our progress because of it.
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Old 30-05-2017, 06:46 PM   #14
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So the big question is.... (you know I am full of questions like 5-year old )

How are we going to break it?
Can you? Won't you?

Start thinking. <-An important first step

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Old 30-05-2017, 09:14 PM   #15
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t'was uploaded yesterday.
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