On July 20, 1969, NASA completed a seemingly impossible mission to put the first two men on the moon – Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin. Armstrong became an overnight sensation after he hung an American flag on the moon and ended the space race with the Soviet Union.
However, upon his return to Earth, he was reprimanded by the public for refusing to show himself in the spotlight and notoriously avoiding interviews, leading some to question whether the entire mission was a fake.
This hint only infuriates Neil deGrasse Tyson.
– The missile took off – we saw it take off, and all the documentation and equipment from that event is to this day. If you want to fake a moon landing, you’ll have to fake everything. I think it would be much easier just to go there. Has anyone wondered how much time and effort it takes to fake such a big event? That’s why I say yes, we were over the moon, said Neil deGrasse Tyson.
One of the videos shows Neil Armstrong disembarking from the lunar module. As he descends the ladder, his left leg appears translucent. If you look closely, the horizon also passes through the leg of the astronaut. According to Scott C Waring, a famous UFO hunter and space expert, this is definitive proof that the moon landing took place.
– When the astronaut goes down the ladder, you can see the shadow of the moon, which should be behind his foot and in front of his foot. The same thing happens with his leg. When the astronaut descends to the surface, one can easily see the horizon of the moon’s surface penetrating his chest. It must be impossible. However, there is one explanation – the video was rigged and the astronaut added in post-production, said Scott C. Waring.
According to C. Stuart Hardwick, author of the 2018 book For All Mankind, video transparency is a camera artifact caused by image lag. The cameras used during the Apollo 11 missions used camera tubes to project the scene onto a photoconductive material. This created a charge density pattern that was scanned to form an electrical television signal. The payload remains on the target until it is scanned again or dispersed, resulting in a delay in the image.
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