Hello Anons, i'd like to discuss about the Alien Interference subject. I would be interested to see what your opinions are on this:
"We do know that the most important point of evolution in human history was made at around 5.000-4.000bc.But as scientists do say, Venus had an extreme change of climate resulting to the destruction of its atmosphere planet at that age(5.000-4.000bc)."
Is it possible that Venus was inhabited and its habitats could no longer live there due to its climate change, and turned to Earth? Having as a result that we involved and learn new things from those "Newcomers"?
"Scientists have theorized that Mercury's atmosphere was once much cooler and oxygen was more abundant. Spectrogram analysis has confirmed presence of methane in samples taken from the crust. Methane has always been a key indicator of life. They concluded that around 15,000 years ago, there was a possible life."
Mercuians were once here on Earth too after their great cataclysm.
Hmm, but that was 15.000 so the correlation with Venus and Earthling's evolution doesnt sound quite right. I mean, we all know that we were visited by Aliens but at that specific time from which Alien race have we encountered? Venus-race? Mercurians? Martians?
Pressuming that Mercurians visited Earth and stayed for a great deal of ages, why did they not stay longer?.
i know, i know, from the wiki:
>The atmospheric pressure at the planet's surface is 92 times that of Earth's. With a mean surface temperature of 735 K (462 °C; 863 °F), Venus is by far the hottest planet in the Solar System, even though Mercury is closer to the Sun
if any of that shit is even 1/10th true, it would be like some deep sea creatures that live in extreme pressure and heat near volcanic venting or something similar.
no doubt something can live in that sort of environment, but ayy lmaos? it's a bit of a stretch to me.
how could venus have been any cooler being that close to the sun unless the sun itself was outputting less heat?
i like the idea that as stars get bigger, civilizations have to move further and further away from them to live within their temperature requirements.
They were far more instrumental in the furtherment of man than the Venians. I don't know where you're getting all that bs from. Did they run any Toëpller scans of the atmosphere on Venus? They found several anomalies in Mercury's, they still haven't been able to pin down 15 of the elements they found in it.
>"We do know that the most important point of evolution in human history was made at around 5.000-4.000bc.But as scientists do say, Venus had an extreme change of climate resulting to the destruction of its atmosphere planet at that age(5.000-4.000bc)."
May I ask where you are quoting this from? I do not doubt it, I'd just like to do further reading.
A friend of mine sent this to me and when i asked him for the source of this he said he doens't remember and that he had that saved into a .txt file.However he thinks it was from an Alchemy book written in 1930 or so...
Well, to be honest i'm rather not sure if this stands true. I mean, as scientists have said, Venus had two major climate changes that resulted to the slower but inevitable 'destruction' of the planet BUT that happened million years ago and in the book it says that the destruction was caused by Venus-race playing with Cosmic Rays :?. Maybe the book was shitposting? After all it was the 1930 when this was written. But on the other hand, at the 5000-4000bc we DID have major improvements as a species. Maybe, it wasnt the Venus-race that helped us but something else?