Sunday, April 04, 2010

EXOPOLITICSRADIO.ORG: APEP: 2009 photos of Apollo 11-17 Moon sites show ET pictographs, UFOs, not NASA lunar landers

A public affairs program on Exopolitics, updating relations
between our human civilization and other intelligent civilizations in the multi-verse.

Guest: Ron Stewart, developer of the APEP process

Listen to audio archive now (MP3)

NASA: 2009 LRO photos of Apollo 11. 14. 15, 16, 17 "landing sites"
Satellite photos taken in 2009 (See Figure 1) by the Lunar Reconnaisance Orbiter (LRO) of the alleged landing sites of Apollo 11, 14, 15, 16, and 17, which NASA released with white arrows pointing to purported lunar landing modules and other scientific equipment, have failed to confirm the presence of NASA lunar landers or other NASA equipment at each Apollo landing site, according to Ron Stewart, inventor of the Advanced Photographic Extraction Process (APEP).

Using APEP, Mr. Stewart revealed, in an exclusive interview with Alfred Lambremont Webre, that APEP appears to confirm that each of the alleged NASA Apollo landing sites contains, not NASA landers, but highly organized structures and equipment, some of which contain pictograms depicting classes of extraterrestrial civilizations.

Mr. Stewart indicated that his APEP investigation also detected UFO spacecraft in two of the Apollo landing site photographs taken in 2009 by the LRO.  When asked, Mr. Stewart stated that the UFO spacecraft appeared identical to each other at each of the 2 sites, in photos taken days apart.  He stated the craft could be earthling black budget spacecraft of a purported U.S. secret space program, or extraterrestrial in origin.

In a previous article by this reporter, “2010 APEP imaging of Apollo 11 Moon photos discloses possible 1969 ET UFOs Buzz Aldrin says he saw”, the Apollo 11 Earthrise photos take in July 1969 revealed a moon base approximately 12 km NW of the Apollo 11 landing site, and appeared to confirm Apollo 11’s landing on the moon.

The enhanced APEP images of the 2009 LRO photos of the Apollo landing sites claiming to show structures, equipment, pictographs and UFO spacecraft are set out in a series of videos in the article below.

NASA: Moon with Apollo 11, 14, 15, 16, 17 "landing sites"
Listen to interview with Ron Stewart

Click here to listen to a 60 minute exclusive interview between APEP inventor Ron Stewart and Alfred Lambremont Webre on the APEP analysis of 2009 LRO photos of Apollo mission lunar landing sites.

The 2009 LRO photos of Apollo lunar landing sites

According to NASA, NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter pictures (See Figure 1) “show the Apollo missions' lunar module descent stages sitting on the moon's surface, as long shadows from a low sun angle make the modules' locations evident.

“The Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Camera, or LROC, was able to image five of the six Apollo sites.... The satellite reached lunar orbit June 23, 2009 and captured the Apollo sites between July 11 and 15, 2009. Though it had been expected that LRO would be able to resolve the remnants of the Apollo mission, these first images came before the spacecraft reached its final mapping orbit. Future LROC images from these sites will have two to three times greater resolution.

"Although these pictures provide a reminder of past NASA exploration, LRO's primary focus is on paving the way for the future. By returning detailed lunar data, the mission will help NASA identify safe landing sites for future explorers, locate potential resources, describe the moon's radiation environment and demonstrate new technologies.

"'Not only do these images reveal the great accomplishments of Apollo, they also show us that lunar exploration continues,' said LRO project scientist Richard Vondrak of NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Md. 'They demonstrate how LRO will be used to identify the best destinations for the next journeys to the moon.'"

"The LRO's spacecraft's current elliptical orbit resulted in image resolutions that were slightly different for each site but were all around four feet per pixel. Because the deck of the descent stage is about 12 feet in diameter, the Apollo relics themselves fill an area of about nine pixels. However, because the sun was low to the horizon when the images were made, even subtle variations in topography create long shadows. Standing slightly more than ten feet above the surface, each Apollo descent stage creates a distinct shadow that fills roughly 20 pixels.

"The image of the Apollo 14 landing site had a particularly desirable lighting condition that allowed visibility of additional details. The Apollo Lunar Surface Experiment Package, a set of scientific instruments placed by the astronauts at the landing site, is discernable, as are the faint trails between the module and instrument package left by the astronauts' footprints.

"Launched on June 18, 2009, LRO carried seven scientific instruments, all of which are currently undergoing calibration and testing prior to the spacecraft reaching its primary mission orbit. The LROC instrument comprises three cameras -- two high-resolution Narrow Angle Cameras and one lower resolution Wide Angle Camera. LRO will be directed into its primary mission orbit in August, a nearly-circular orbit about 31 miles above the lunar surface."

"Goddard built and manages LRO, a NASA mission with international participation from the Institute for Space Research in Moscow. Russia provided the neutron detector aboard the spacecraft."

APEP enhancement of 2009 LRO Apollo 11 site: LRRR or monolith & UFO?

APEP examination of the 2009 LRO Apollo landing site photos says it found “alien artifacts” instead of lunar landers
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