" Synchromysticism:
The art of realizing meaningful coincidence in the seemingly mundane with mystical or esoteric significance."

- Jake Kotze

May 13, 2018

Surf's Up: Monster 23.8m-wave is Largest Ever Recorded in the Southern Hemisphere?

Hmm...a 23.8 metre wave and how far is it to the moon in miles?
Isn't it around 238, 000 miles?-)
Monster 23.8m-wave is largest ever recorded in southern hemisphere
"The short answer is, the average distance to the Moon is 384,403 km (238,857 miles).
But before you go thinking that this is the final answer, you need to consider a few things.
For starters, note the use of the word “average”.
This refers to the fact that the Moon orbits around the Earth in an elliptical pattern, which means that at certain times, it will be father away; while at others, it will be closer.
Hence, the number 384,403 km, is an average distance that astronomers call the semi-major axis. At its closest point (known as perigee) the Moon is only 363,104 km (225,622 miles) away. And at its most distant point (called apogee) the Moon gets to a distance of 406,696 km (252,088 miles)."
The distance to the moon is argued about by fans of the movie
'The Shining' with Kubrick changing the room number from 217 to 237 and some fans saying that the average distance to the moon was 237,000 miles and skeptics saying that the average distance is 238,857 miles.
‘The Shining’ May Prove The Moon Landing Was Fake
But what if the message Kubrick was giving about the number 237 was even more cryptic than that and he was pointing directly at the Apollo 11 craft itself being Room 237 with the distance of 237,000, but not in miles to the moon, but in kilometres to the Apollo 11 and the earth during the broadcast on July 17th?
A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Moon 🚩3
"People on Earth would get a taste of what the astronauts saw the next day, July 17, 1969, when the crew participated in a color television broadcast from 147,300 miles (237,000 kilometers) away."
A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Moon 🚩3
Something certainly is up with the Apollo missions no matter what number you want to put on it distance wise.
And NASA's version of events don't seem to add up, either.
But maybe we should be more worried about what's happening on earth than the moon, because something is up in the oceans it seems.
There's not just a storm coming, as they say in popular pop-culture, where are bigger storms a coming in the near future it would seem.
Biggest wave ever surfed: Rodrigo Koxa awarded prize for record-breaking ride
Previous record 23.7 metres?!
"Brazilian surfer Rodrigo Koxa has claimed the major prize at the Big Wave Awards in California, winning the award for the largest wave ever surfed.
Koxa achieved the feat in Nazare, Portugal, on November 8, 2017, as he broke the world record for riding a wave 24.28 metres, overtaking the previous record of
23.77 metres set by Garrett McNamara in 2011."

Surf's up in the sea of Tranquility/Pacific Ocean?-)
"Charles Duke, CAPCOM during the landing phase, acknowledged their landing by saying "We copy you down, Eagle."
Armstrong acknowledged Aldrin's completion of the post landing checklist with "Engine arm is off", before responding to Duke with the words, "Houston, Tranquility Base here.
The Eagle has landed." Armstrong's unrehearsed change of call sign from "Eagle" to "Tranquility Base" emphasized to listeners that landing was complete and successful.
Duke mispronounced his reply as he expressed the relief at Mission Control: "Roger, Twan— Tranquility, we copy you on the ground.
You got a bunch of guys about to turn blue.
We're breathing again.
Thanks a lot.""

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