Unleashed wrote:I am no techie. So I try to apply what I consider logic that makes sense to me.
When I see an airplane reflecting light the best, it is usually during the hour before sunset/dusk.
It would seem to be logical that any satellites passing overhead might similarly be reflective then and even a little later. I don't see them. Just the airplanes. Which are in the atmosphere and maybe 6 miles up. We are talking an object, that is smaller than the average passenger jet and about 600 to a thousand miles up!! For the geostationary orbits in the equatorial ranges.
The other thousand upon thousand we are told are in orbit can be as high as 32,000 MILES up, not feet. How are you supposed to witness the reflection from this with the naked eye?
The way I understand it, it is the other way around. Geo satellites are supposed to be the ones further away from the earth.
See this picture, from just a few posts above:
See the earlier post for the links to the page where all the exact distances of satellites constellations are given.
And well, I am sorry that you or others don't see these objects going by! I don't know what to tell you! I have seen them since when I was a kid.
As to the reflections, well, light travels far, apparently, considering we can see the reflecting light from planets and planetoids that are much further away. We can assume a powerful reflection from these objects, due to the shiny materials we can suppose they are composed with.
Unleashed wrote:I still need one of the other posters to explain about the debris from the two satellites that crashed into one another, supposedly. Where did the debris go, and wouldn't it have posed a danger to other satellites in orbit? I thought that this crash material would have kept moving through space infinitely until it was stopped by crashing into something else. Which might have in turn caused that satellite to break up, continuing the chain reaction.
This has been discussed already. We are told there are 17,000 pieces of debris flying in orbit. 17,000 is nothing. Space is vast. Also, it certainly does not fly infinitely. Instead, it descend into progressively lower orbits until it falls into the atmosphere. Logic dictates this, considering that we are told how satellites themselves need to correct their path periodically not to fall over to the earth. I guess orbits are almost
, but not entirely, free from friction.
The idea that "orbits are full of debris that can fall on our heads" seems more likely to be part of the daily psyop that wants us to be scared about everything, than to be a real fact.
Unleashed wrote:If radiowaves are still as viable and dependable as always, why set up the proposition of the eventuality that all this stuff will drop out of the sky at some point possibly wreaking havoc on their own important cities and installations?
I doubt satellites have or will ever cause havoc on cities and installations. As you probably know, we have mocked the alleged risks from the fall of satellites only recently, and we have a thread dedicated to this psyop in particular. Of course the great part of material is consumed in the atmosphere (this seems logical), while on the other hand the earth is vast and mostly uninhabited (oceans, deserts, etc). So the risks must be lower than being struck by lightning, as the classic comparison want.
If instead here you mean to say that, because satellites "die" sooner or later, we should exprience disruption in our communication systems: I guess this is true, however, we can also imagine that such systems are designed to compensate for accidental disruptions. Until, I guess, solar eruptions of unprecedented force will not fry up all the satellites altogether. Which incidentally, could turn out to be a happy day, since it would force a lot of people far from TV.
So these above are my hopefully logic answers to you. I am no techie either. Allow me, though, to be the annoying moderator again, and remind you and myself and everyone that once again this discussion seem to be repeating itself a little bit: I feel like I have responded to the above arguments already a zillion times.