Wednesday, March 18, 2015

Spectacular Skies in New Zealand



















































From Manuel: The skies of New Zealand seemed to be very interesting these days as the sky over there looks like nature is doing some painting activities.  Btw, in the ancient times, New Zealand was part of the Southern Lemurian territory. I do not agree with the current scientific explanation as to how this phenomenon occur.  But, we know from the people of Hollow Earth that the Aurora Borealis including these scenes seen on the skies of NZ are caused by the LIGHT from the center of the Earth which is a 600 mile diameter of mini or small Sun.  This small Sun changes colors every few minutes.  And it is not hot as it is made of cold fusion.  When the light from this sun hits the glacier crystals of either the North and South Polar Opening of the Earth this then creates a dazzling array of colors in the skies.  If there is no small sun inside the Earth and no Polar Opening, there will be no magical lights in the sky such as these.  My scientific opinion is: this small Sun is the one COORDINATING with the larger Sun (Solar System) to create the magnetic attraction so that the Earth stays within the radius as it revolves around our Sun.  And once again, without this small central sun inside the Hollow Interior space of the Earth then the planet will just float like a rogue rock and will wander out in space without a star system to guide it.

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Southern lights: Amazing pink aurora seen in skies above New Zealand by Dylan Stableford

 


A spectacular aurora australis, or southern lights — the southern hemisphere’s version of the northern lights — lit up the skies above New Zealand on Tuesday, as stargazers were treated to a dazzling bright-pink-and-green light show.
Several local photographers managed to capture incredible images. One of them, Paul Le Comte, a 46-year-old from Dunedin, New Zealand, captured the scene above from the Otago Peninsula in Dunedin shortly after 2 a.m. local time.
“The display was so massive that my widest angle lens couldn’t fit it all in,” Le Comte told Yahoo News. “[It looked like] the whole southern hemisphere was on fire.”




Other photographers in the area captured similarly stunning images.


Auroras are caused by the collision of gaseous particles in the Earth’s atmosphere with electrically charged particles released by the sun’s atmosphere. They are visible year-round but are generally most vivid around the spring and fall equinoxes.
Pink auroras are relatively common in New Zealand, Le Comte added, “but not this intense.”
According to Sun Viewer, which monitors space weather, the colors of an aurora depend on how high in the atmosphere they form.


The auroras visible from New Zealand were estimated to be 900 km high, Le Comte said.

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