Many people watched the eclipse. I watched it without the NASA specs. It has been my suspicion that the whole "don't look at the eclipse" thing was a bit overrated and i was right. I still have great vision. Anyway, the moon, or whatever blocked the light of the sun, moved from a northwesterly path and crossed towards the southeast. We observe the moon moving in the same path as the sun overhead, from east to west. The heliocentric model has changed the moon's direction to the opposite of what we see it traveling to get the earth spinning, and try and get the eclipses right, while keeping the sun still. It takes around 30 days for the moon to orbit the earth in the heliocentric model. So why does the moon's shadow (totality) move across the United States in a matter of hours from northwest to southeast?
I asked timeanddate.com because they usually have things like this correct, but their animations, like the one above, show the earth spinning in the opposite direction. Does this debunk the heliocentric model? Final nail in the coffin?https://www.timeanddate.com/eclipse/solar/2017-august-21
(Scroll down to eclipse animation)
Does the eclipse debunk heliocentricity?
Yes, that does not match reality.16.67%
Pseudoscience: noun; a collection of beliefs or practices mistakenly regarded as being based on scientific method
Scientific method: noun; a method of procedure that has characterized natural science since the 17th century, consisting in systematic observation, measurement
, and experiment
, and the formulation, testing
, and modification