Tuesday, May 12, 2015

Ceres' Bright Spot Is Composed Of Many Smaller Spots | Closest look yet at Ceres’ bright spots

This could be soft disclosure about the off world colonies and breakaway civilizations discussed by many researchers. David Wilcock and Corey GoodETxSG have been sharing data of late which suggests that this could be one of those settlements.
Related David Wilcock Major Update: History of 'Old One's', Draco's, SSP, Plan for Disclosure in 2015, Cabal Surender, Sphere Beings, and Much More

- Justin

Source - Earthsky

Mysterious Spot 5 – most prominent of Ceres’ bright spots – is shown to consist of many smaller spots in a new image from the orbiting Dawn spacecraft.

View larger. | Bright spots on Ceres are revealed to be composed of
 many smaller spots in this May, 2015 image from the
Dawn spacecraft. Image via NASA Dawn mission.

Alright! Now we’re getting somewhere. The Dawn spacecraft – which has now completed its first mapping orbit around the dwarf planet Ceres – acquired these closest-yet images of the mysterious bright spots on Ceres, known as Spot 5, on May 3 and 4, 2015. The distance from Ceres was 8,400 miles (13,600 kilometers). In this view, the brightest spots within a crater in Ceres’ northern hemisphere are revealed to be composed of many smaller spots. As of now, their exact nature remains unknown.
Christopher Russell, principal investigator for the Dawn mission from the University of California, Los Angeles said in a statement from NASA:
Dawn scientists can now conclude that the intense brightness of these spots is due to the reflection of sunlight by highly reflective material on the surface, possibly ice.
There have been suggestions that Spot 5 and the other bright spots on Ceres are icy plumes – or other signs of active ice – on the surface of this little world.
NASA also released a new animation of the bright spots on Ceres, which you can see here.
Planned Dawn mission science orbits around dwarf planet Ceres.  Image via NASA Dawn mission.
Planned Dawn mission science orbits around dwarf planet Ceres. Image via NASA Dawn mission.
Dawn has now concluded its first mapping orbit, in which it completed one 15-day full circle around Ceres. During this time, Dawn made many new observations with its scientific instruments.
On May 9, the spacecraft powered on its ion engine to begin the month-long descent toward its second mapping orbit. It’ll enter the new orbit on June 6. In this next phase, Dawn will circle Ceres about every three days at an altitude of 2,700 miles (4,400 kilometers) – three times closer than the previous orbit. During this phase, referred to as Dawn’s survey orbit, the spacecraft will comprehensively map Ceres’ surface.
It’s during this coming phase of the Dawn mission that Ceres’ geologic history is expected to be revealed in more details. Scientists will also assess whether the dwarf planet is active.
The spacecraft will pause twice between now and June 6, to take images of Ceres as it spirals down into its new orbit.




Sign-up for RSS Updates:  Subscribe in a reader

Sign-up for Email Updates:

Delivered by FeedBurner

View and Share our Images
Curious about Stillness in the Storm? 
See our About this blog - Contact Us page.

If it was not for the galant support of readers, we could not devote so much energy into continuing this blog. We greatly appreciate any support you provide!

We hope you benefit from this not-for-profit site 

It takes hours of work every day to maintain, write, edit, research, illustrate and publish this website from a small apt in Morocco, Africa. We have been greatly empowered by our search for the truth, and the work of other researchers. We hope our efforts 
to give back, with this website, helps others in gaining 
knowledge, liberation and empowerment.

"There are only two mistakes one can make along the road to truth; 
not going all the way, and not starting." - Buddha

If you find our work of value, consider making a Contribution.
This website is supported by readers like you. 

[Click on Image below to Contribute]

No comments :

Post a Comment

SITS blog is a venue where Data we come across can be shared with all of you. If we look past personal bias, and distill the Absolute Data within each post, our natural intuition will assemble these nuggets together and reveal a greater truth.

We do not know what that truth is yet of course. We are discovering that together as a whole by sharing and discussing our unique perspective. Share your thoughts and we will all come to a greater understanding as one.

Support Stillness in the Storm