|chumbucket - 2009-02-02 |
demo was using the music of Neil Diamond
|Desidiosus - 2009-02-02 |
I was going to deduct a star for subjecting me to Icke's mullet for a full minute, but the ridiculousness of his explanation won me over.
|dancingshadow - 2009-02-02 |
In space, no one can hear you think.
|fluffy - 2009-02-02 |
I don't think he quite understands that sound is the result of vibrations being run through matter. He's leading to a ridiculous circular loop of creation.
To be fair, for a long time, physicists theorized that there must be an 'aether' for light waves to travel on, and that those light waves were an analog to sound waves, so maybe if he were to go back in time to the 1860s this would be a credible thing, but of course if physicists still believed in aether we probably would have never developed integrated semiconductor circuits so it'd be somewhat harder for him to spew about it on YouTube.
To be really fair, sound represents patterns of high and low density which propagate due to some force. Therefore you can have sound in space, albeit at extreemly low frequencies with extreemly high wavelenghts. There is no reason there couldn't also be an analog at extreemly small or quantum scales.
Don't physicists still theorise that? I mean, black holes couldn't bend spacetime if there was nothing to bend.
|Enjoy - 2009-02-02 |
Why does it have to be sound? Why not light or farts or something else?
|Paracelsus - 2009-02-02 |
I love listening to David Icke and wondering about the kind of person who would take anything he says seriously.
So what do you imagine, in the case of those who fall into the above categories, is the ratio between people who totally believe in lizardy bloodlines to those who just want the world to be more interesting than it appears to be?
|PeteyCruiser - 2009-02-03 |
dude is tuned in... he's right about a lot of this
|pa - 2009-02-03 |
does anyone have any idea how to replicate that mini-galaxies effect?
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