Night and Day Should Flip Every Six Months if We Were Orbiting Around the Sun

Night and Day Flip

Also, take a good look at the illustration: If night-time and day-time do a complete 180-degree flip every six months, shouldn’t we be seeing a different set of stars in our “night sky” every six months since our position on the supposed “ball earth” would be facing a completely different, opposite direction? Actually, the set of stars would change gradually every day, but the six-month difference would be drastic.

Source: What Happened On The Flat Earth This Week. Go check out their huge collection of Flat Earth Memes. I can’t say I agree with every single thing on every single meme, but there are some amazing discoveries to be made there if you search through the collection.

Advertisements

10 thoughts on “Night and Day Should Flip Every Six Months if We Were Orbiting Around the Sun

  1. […] Night and Day Should Flip Every Six Months if We Were Orbiting Around the Sun […]

    Like

  2. The Ultimate Flat Earth Map is Collection where you can find at EARTHMEASURED
    http://earthmeasured.com

    Like

  3. You’re wrong. This is simple to disprove. The earth has two velocities, one is rotational along its axis, two is around the axis of the sun. Every 24 hours, the earth makes a full rotation, keeping 12pm constant throughout the year with orientation to the sun. 6 months out, the orientation would still be the same. Orientation is relative. However, as the year goes by, the earth does change angles, because of the tilt, with the sun. This results in regions of the earth having differences in sunlight hours and some regions having extended periods or light and dark. This difference in angle also explains the seasons as the number of direct rays regions experience from the sun is altered over the course of a year. You are right that the orientation does get off, but this takes very long periods of time to occur and are the reason that we have to add day every four years so that this cycle does not get off put. Also, this clearly explains seasons, something that flat earth cannot do. What is the explanation for this? I’m interested to learn and hear your opinion.

    Best.

    Like

    • Thanks for your comment. I’m not trying to be snarky, but I don’t have time to dive deeply into this. I do not agree with your analysis of the flipping of 12:00 Noon and 12:00 Midnight every six months. And the flat earth model perfectly explains the seasons as the Sun moves on its circular path back and forth from the Tropic of Cancer to the Tropic of Capricorn. It extremely beautiful actually.

      Like

      • Re: “And the flat earth model perfectly explains the seasons as the Sun moves on its circular path back and forth from the Tropic of Cancer to the Tropic of Capricorn. It extremely beautiful actually.”

        It misses rather badly in several aspects, though, at least one of which should be obvious. How far from the supposed plane of the “flat Earth” do you believe the Sun to be? We can measure the distance between any two points on the Earth with very high precision, so measuring the distance to the Sun through simple trigonometry is extremely easy – especially if it is in realty fairly close to the Earth. So – what is that distance, and can you show this to be so through such measurements?

        Like

      • How the hell should I know, “Bob”? You tell me. The burden of proof is on you. The most respected so-called scientists in history have said that the sun is 1,000,000 miles away, then it was changed to 3,000,000, then 12,000,000, then 30,000,000, then 90,000,000, then 93,000,000, then 110,000,000, then back to 93,000,000. Wow… how precise.

        Like

  4. So what you’ve really shown here is that you don’t understand the difference between a solar day (24 hours long, and which is what our clocks measure) and a sidereal day (which is almost 4 minutes shorter; 3 min. 56 seconds, to be more precise). Notice that in half a year (call is 182.6 days) that difference adds up to

    182.6 x 236 seconds = 43,094 seconds =11.97 hours (and guess what? Using more precise values for the difference gets you that missing 0.03 hours). Gosh, isn’t that amazing? Funny what you can learn when you both to work these things out for yourself, isn’t it?

    Like

    • How do sun dials and ancient time pieces work all year round, then? And how does my trusty Rolex keep exact time year after year? Your so-called “exact” number of hours, minutes and seconds in a day — this “sidereal” day bull crap — is a lie, purposefully reverse engineered in retrospect after the error became apparent to fit the globe theory. The time in a day is precisely 24 hours. Yeah, I know it’s hard to believe, but God is capable of being that precise.

      Gosh, isn’t that amazing? Funny what you can learn when you work things out for yourself and don’t believe everything you read, isn’t it?

      Like

  5. Just wanted to say that we do see a different set of stars in the sky every six months, and that they do slowly, imperceptibly change from night to night as the Earth moves around the sun. If you don’t believe me, go outside some fine, clear, warm night in late June or early July, the kind of night where the fireflies are simply everywhere, and try to find Orion in the star-studded skies. I don’t think your efforts will be met with much success, but at least you’ll get to get outside.
    And if you didn’t know about how the constellations change over the course of a year, either you’re lying, or I feel really, really sad for you that you’ve never gotten to lay on the grass and just look up at the stars.

    Like

    • No, I’m not lying, and I don’t believe you either. Constellations have never changed their shape over the course of human history. If there are “imperceptible” changes, it is due to either innocent human error in calculation, or deliberate lies. You have offered no proof whatsoever. Just a statement that only SOUNDS plausible, which is a common tactic. But really good jab about me never going outside… truly original. Thanks for playing.

      Like

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

w

Connecting to %s