10. Overall conclusion
I’ve compiled a quick list showing what the percentages mean to me when concluding how good each piece of evidence is for a concave Earth.
|0%||not evidence at all|
|1 to 49%||probably not|
|51 to 74%||slightly indicates/suggests|
|76 to 98%||strongly indicates/suggests|
|99.9 to 100%||proof positive|
There are three pieces of direct evidence ranging from “slightly indicates” to “almost certain”, and three pieces of indirect evidence from “suggests” to “strongly suggests”… and that is just taking each piece on its own. When combined, even the most hardened skeptic/atheist mainstream model believer has to at least entertain the concave Earth as a possibility. To rational reasoning folk, the likelihood that the Earth is inside out is very high indeed. For most of the general public, I imagine this notion will be very hard to swallow due to their indoctrination through movies, TV and school.
The heliocentric model is one based on religion, but it is also mathematically accurate, which is why it is such a strong snare. What they don’t tell you is that there are two other models where the maths works also – geocentric convex and geocentric concave. Therefore the only real way to tell the truth is from experimentation, not maths (maths just rules out flat earth).
There are 3 experiments outlined in this article which will not take long to carry out. I have even researched the necessary equipment saving you time. The cost will be between $600 and $1200 depending on what you buy. I leave that experimentation up to you (and me).
Newcomers to the theory may have a lot of questions, such as “How come I can’t see the other side of the Earth if I look up?”, and “How can it be night and day?”, “How do satellites work?”, “What about pictures from space?”, “How does the maths work?”, “What causes Earthquakes?”, “Where is the ventilation system needed in a concave Earth?”, “What are stars, comets, galaxies etc. and how do they work?”, “Why hide the fact of a concave Earth?” etc.
Most of these questions I can answer, but I will leave that to another article.