Got to thinking about the Norway Lights again watching the full moon or Blue Moon, on New Year’s Eve. http://blog.seattlepi.com/whidbey/archives/189486.asp?from=blog_last3 Just too busy imbibing and celebrating to post before now.
The next blue moons will be 2012: August 2, August 31 via http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Blue_moon . The next time New Year’s Eve will fall on a Blue Moon (as occurred on 31 December, 2009) is 2028. Barring cataclysmic destruction in 2012, I pray we all are alive to see it.
It’s called a blue moon when there are two full moons in a one month period, and it happens pretty infrequently. The moon doesn’t turn blue. The only thing blue in the dark skies at night are these odd blue lights, most recently over Norway but seen other places too. China. Russia. Experts are claiming it was a failed missile lauch.
This is a submarine launched Trident Missile PEM-1 Launch failure. While it does spiral, it explodes rather quickly. There was no explosion caught on tape in Norway, and the blue spirals lasted 10 to 12 minutes according to some eye witnesses.
Why are there two different spirals? One is blue, one is white? To my unscientific eye, the spirals are going in two different directions. Maybe a piece of something broke off? The energy beam went crazy?
Here is a video of an eyewitness describing blue lights over China. I have no idea what he’s saying but if you forward to the last 20 seconds you can see the image is comparable to the lights seen over Norway.
The following shows Trident II SLBM launched from Ohio-class submarine, soon after disintegrates. It does not linger in the sky for 10 minutes.
The Russian SS-NX-30, or Bulava, is an intercontinental-range, submarine launched, solid propellant ballistic missile. It is a version of world’s most advanced ICBM RS24 and a recent supposed launch failure is the official explanation for the blue lingering lights. First the Russian Navy denied it was their fault, but have apparently taken the blame.
This one is from Russia…
I was born at night, but it wasn’t last night. http://nssdc.gsfc.nasa.gov/nmc/masterCatalog.do?sc=1964-025A In 1964, The Saturn I (SA-6) launch was an unmanned vehicle development test flight. It was the first flight of a boilerplate model of the Apollo spacecraft.
A failed missile launch over Norway? I don’t think so.
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