Comet Ison Update Double Whammy Meteor Shower Hubble To Find What Is Left 12/12/2013

yt notes

Dec 12, 2013
All You Need Is Dust.

We all know NASA is government funded which simply means they have to make sure the public is enjoying what they are seeing OR they will be defunded. If naturalists at state parks want to keep their jobs, that need to interpret and explain the natural world in a way that is fascinating but also based on truth, as much is possible for us humans to maintain. Yes, NASA people are well funded in the areas of instrumentation and capabilities, but in the end, they are humans like everyone else and can make incorrect conclusions and/or be looking at the wrong cameras and see nothing.

Comet Ison stretches across vast stretches of inner solar system space in the form of dust and any possible size of other fragments. Yes it is true, in short, Ison did not survive perihelion in terms of a remaining entirely intact, but the first time visitor to our hellish inner solar system that literally kissed our great Star on the face was not completely destroyed either! To the contrary, we can clearly see on NASA instrumentation that we can watch, and draw our own conclusions, that much mass of Comet C/2012-S1’s nucleus survived in the form of fragments, debris and dust.

Are cometesimals, like Comet Linear’s explosive remains in 2000 in store, if some fragment big enough suddenly comes alive or interacts with another variable object or celestial event? Comet Hyakutake has the longest known tail of any comet at 354,000,000 miles (500m+ kilometers), and clearly shows us cometary mass can scatter forever (hyperbole). This video is an update to what is going on with Ison through observations, knowing something about the creation of meteor showers and comparisons to other comets and what they teach us. Enjoy. Song credits at end of video. All material used in here available to the public from NASA and other material may be used in partial.