What is that light on Mars?
Just recently, the below image was rolling around the internet, with some claiming that it’s proof of alien life on Mars, and some claiming otherwise. These are always fun to look into and we love Mars because there are an extreme amount of anomalies there. Mars is NOT what they tell you it is, so never believe the “official” story. Here is a link to an article on the story – link.
The exact tasking for this was:
Viewer will describe the source of the unidentified light on Mars as photographed from the Curiosity Rover in the picture below:
3 Remote Viewers provided sessions for this and, as always, they were blind to the objective with no idea what it is they were to Remote View.
All the viewers describe a subject that moves in a very calculated manner.
Coyote’s session: Note that Coyote is using an ideogram to describe the subject, which is the cursive looking e.
In relation to this sketch, Coyote is describing a subject that is spinning, rotating, calculating, measuring – “like subject is pulling a measuring tape out”.
“The subject is moving within categories/numbers”. “Divided, divisions”.
“Very structured and measured movement, goes from notch to notch and rotating”.
Whale Rider is getting a subject that has calculated movements as well, and describes spinning motions much like Coyote was describing. There are “quick arm movements by the subject and preparing for something”.
Operator also perceives a lot around the sequencing of numbers and movement between them.
In researching the Rover’s cameras, we find that the Rover has a total of 17 cameras on board, but the camera that picked up the anomaly was the RIGHT navcam. So what does this RIGHT navcam do? From a pdf file here – http://www.lpi.usra.edu/meetings/lpsc2013/pdf/1236.pdf. There are two navcam’s, a right and a left, and they are used for numerous things –
- Determine placement of robotic arm and characterize its performance
- Analyze surrounding terrain and select other targets for analysis
- Plan future traverse activities
This is also an interesting photo from the pdf file which shows the overlays and analysis that the navcam is capable of and you can see that the viewers are clearly describing the operation of this particular camera in the data mentioned above.
Where the explanation comes around fully though is in the last bit of data relayed below by these two remote viewers –
Coyote – “Looking down the barrel of something”, “Click sounds when looking” – as well as that, the viewer describes multiple times a clicking sound like a camera makes.
Operator describes what is like a camera shutter – “A circular shape – opening a closing”, as well as an image of what looks like a camera lens.
So these two viewers are describing the camera operating, but…
Ultimately what takes us to an explanation are these images –
Operator draws these multiple times throughout the session. The first image is the circular shape Operator describes as opening and closing, which I interpret as the navcam taking images. What’s interesting here are the drops falling away from the circular image and the checkerboard sketch. Both of these relate to the same thing, just two different ways of describing it – The checkerboard is a pixel pattern and the shaded-in spots are missing pixels. The shutter image with the drop is another way to say – the pixels dropped out.
Sometimes things just turn out to be mundane.