May 21, 2011 Has Come And Gone – AND WE ARE ALL STILL HERE! The Comet Elenin Hoax


Well, now that May 21, 2011, has come and gone, with the majority of us still here, the next wave on the cultural Zeitgeist that will no doubt culminate in online global hysteria appears to the the many reports coming out about the Brown Dwarf Star “Elenin”.

Once you see the below video, go next to the article beneath, which is available via http://www.jpl.nasa.gov/mobile/news/index.cfm?release=2011-135 YOU WILL LEARN THAT NOTHING BAD WILL HAPPEN TO OUR PLANET WHEN ELENIN PASSES BY!

I encourage you to question all of the many Youtube videos and articles currently drowning the Social Network sites these days. Please be aware that Comets and invisible brown dwarf planets do not bombard fault zones with over 1 BILLION-Plus Watts of Directed Energy (and yes, HAARP can indeed direct their EM-waves- Refer to my recent post, “HAARP Has Secrets” to learn more). That is a HAARP function, and in my opinion, NASA scientists are deliberately facilitating this misdirection of data. DON’T BUY INTO IT!!! The interferometers at NOAA headquarters in Boulder Colorado can precisely create and even STOP any major seismic event. Watch the video below — You will learn that Leonid Elenin, the supposed “discoverer” of this “brown dwarf star” is a young, amateur astronomer in Russia! He himself is confused by everything that is going on in regard to a fuzzy astro-photo he took one night. “Planet X” and Elenin have come and gone!! Moreover, the seismic effect of comet alignment is merely hypothetical — no way to actually measure and document this hypothesis. On the other hand, there is no doubt what Advanced Tesla Technology can do!

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MD-V6KmiB78

Allow me to repeat: Comet Elenin will not destroy the Earth in the Fall of 2011. Nor will it contribute to the destruction of our planet in 2012. This is simply more propaganda so that the general public, and especially Conspiracy Theorists, will become distracted and not look at the smoking gun of H.A.A.R.P.

To learn more about Leonid Elenin and the misuse of his identity and information (which deeply confuses and concerns Elenin himself), please go to this link, courtesy of “Astro Bob” http://astrobob.areavoices.com/2011/04/04/comet-elenin-will-not-destroy-the-earth/

ARTICLE FROM JET PROPULSION LABORATORY / CALIFORNIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY

LATEST NEWS
Comet Elenin: Preview of a Coming Attraction
May 04, 2011
You may have heard the news: Comet Elenin is coming to the inner-solar system this fall. Comet Elenin (also known by its astronomical name C/2010 X1), was first detected on Dec. 10, 2010 by Leonid Elenin, an observer in Lyubertsy, Russia, who made the discovery “remotely” using the ISON-NM observatory near Mayhill, New Mexico. At the time of the discovery, the comet was about 647 million kilometers (401 million miles) from Earth. Over the past four-and-a-half months, the comet has – as comets do – closed the distance to Earth’s vicinity as it makes its way closer to perihelion (its closest point to the sun). As of May 4, Elenin’s distance is about 274 million kilometers (170 million miles).

“That is what happens with these long-period comets that come in from way outside our planetary system,” said Don Yeomans of NASA’s Near-Earth Object Program Office at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif. “They make these long, majestic, speedy arcs through our solar system, and sometimes they put on a great show. But not Elenin. Right now that comet looks kind of wimpy.”

How does a NASA scientist define cometary wimpiness?

“We’re talking about how a comet looks as it safely flies past us,” said Yeomans. “Some cometary visitors arriving from beyond the planetary region – like Hale-Bopp in 1997 — have really lit up the night sky where you can see them easily with the naked eye as they safely transit the inner-solar system. But Elenin is trending toward the other end of the spectrum. You’ll probably need a good pair of binoculars, clear skies, and a dark, secluded location to see it even on its brightest night.”

Comet Elenin should be at its brightest shortly before the time of its closest approach to Earth on Oct. 16 of this year. At its closest point, it will be 35 million kilometers (22 million miles) from us. Can this icy interloper influence us from where it is, or where it will be in the future? What about this celestial object inspiring some shifting of the tides or even tectonic plates here on Earth? There have been some incorrect Internet speculations that external forces could cause comet Elenin to come closer.

“Comet Elenin will not encounter any dark bodies that could perturb its orbit, nor will it influence us in any way here on Earth,” said Yeomans. “It will get no closer to Earth than 35 million kilometers [about 22 million miles]. “

“Comet Elenin will not only be far away, it is also on the small side for comets,” said Yeomans. “And comets are not the most densely-packed objects out there. They usually have the density of something akin to loosely packed icy dirt.

“So you’ve got a modest-sized icy dirtball that is getting no closer than 35 million kilometers,” said Yeomans. “It will have an immeasurably miniscule influence on our planet. By comparison, my subcompact automobile exerts a greater influence on the ocean’s tides than comet Elenin ever will.”

Yeomans did have one final thought on comet Elenin.

“This comet may not put on a great show. Just as certainly, it will not cause any disruptions here on Earth. But there is a cause to marvel,” said Yeomans. “This intrepid little traveler will offer astronomers a chance to study a relatively young comet that came here from well beyond our solar system’s planetary region. After a short while, it will be headed back out again, and we will not see or hear from Elenin for thousands of years. That’s pretty cool.”

NASA detects, tracks and characterizes asteroids and comets passing relatively close to Earth using both ground- and space-based telescopes. The Near-Earth Object Observations Program, commonly called “Spaceguard,” discovers these objects, characterizes a subset of them, and predicts their paths to determine if any could be potentially hazardous to our planet.

JPL manages the Near-Earth Object Program Office for NASA’s Science Mission Directorate in Washington, DC. JPL is a division of the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena.

More information about asteroids and near-Earth objects is at: http://www.jpl.nasa.gov/asteroidwatch , and on Twitter: @asteroidwatch .

DC Agle (818) 393-9011
Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, Calif.
agle@jpl.nasa.gov

2011-135

Credits and Sources: http://atrueott.wordpress.com/2011/05/10/niburu-and-comets-plausible-deniability/http://www.jpl.nasa.gov/mobile/news/index.cfm?release=2011-135

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