Curvature Anomalies

 Pictures such as this one are *not* like pictures of the horizon as seen from Texas or Oklahoma, or some place like those. Pictures from those places show a horizon that just stretches on and on. At the North Pole, where the curvature is supposed to flatten out a bit, the horizon should stretch out even further. Instead of that, we see the opposite in the above pictures. We see that the horizon drops off shortly. This effect is obvious, even though they were taken from a slight elevation, maybe from on top of a vehicle such as a helicopter that was parked there or from the wing of a plane. 


When Admiral Peary, as well as Dr. Cook, approached the North Pole, they both reported exaggerated sledding speeds, pulled only by their Siberian husky dogs. Why? Because the terrain not only flattened, but was curving inwards rather sharply-  thus the photographs show foreshortening of the horizon. So a little distance covered made for what seemed to be more-than-normal Northward progress. This is something that showed up in their latitude calculations, and something which was symptomatic of travel along an Earth angling inward. Thus abnormal sledding speeds increased as Peary approached and departed from the immediate proximity of the Pole. Right as he left, he covered a 153 miles in 48 hours, over Arctic ice, on a sled, running over ice and snow and such. This is hardly believable. Similar was the case of Dr. Cook.

He did tell the truth, though. It is just that the sharp, inward curving played havoc with his latitude calculations, exaggerating his progress, and giving a false impression of having reached the North Pole prematurely .

This phenomenon is depicted in the above illustration.  What observer A and B have in common is that both see the North Star above their heads. Observer A sees it because he is actually under it, along the true axis of rotation of the planet. This point is likely located within the opening to the hollow interior of the planet, in the middle of the orifice. Observer B sees the North Star directly above also, but this is an illusion created by the inward-sloping curvature of the hour-glass opening. Thus the inward slope played havoc with the celestial navigation of both Cook and Peary, giving a false impression of speed and distance covered, and giving the false impression of having arrived at the Pole as well.  There were other explorers who experienced the same without being able to interpret the effect.

The following are log entries of the explorers Fridtjof Nansen, General Greely and Admiral Peary.  You will notice that curvature anomaly has been documented from the side of the New Siberian Islands, as well as from Northern Canada. If the inward curvature continues from opposite sides of the Arctic circle, what happnes in the middle? The curvature opens up and turns into the opening to the hollow world, that's what. We quote from the author’s essay From Seven Days North of Tibet:

" On page 126 of Nansenīs book, disappointment is described as the navigator all of the sudden determines the ships position to be various degrees South of where they had calculated. Now, it is not reasonable to assume that an error had existed all this time, which was not caught until that moment. Their navigator was Sugurd Scott Hansen, an officer of the Norwegian Navy and an academy graduate: Could it be that the current had the ship straddling the rim of the funnel-like opening, North and back South, falsely indicating exaggerated movements in terms of latitude? It seems that the curvature of the polar opening was playing havoc with the angle of their sextant, and the indications derived from the readings."


" Now we touch on the anomaly of curvature again-
Page 288: [ April 6th ] It became more and more of a riddle to me that we did not make greater progress Northward. I kept on calculating and adding up our marches later on, but always with the same result ... we must be far above the 86th parallel. It was becoming only too clear to me that the ice was moving southward.

" Page 291: [ April 14th ] I find that we should yesterday have come farther South than 86* 53 North; ... I cannot explain it in any other manner than by the surmise that we have been drifting rapidly northward, which is very good for the Fram, but less so for us [ on foot ].

" It was between these two log entries that Dr. Nansen and Johansen had turned back. Here we find that within the space of a few days, Nansen blames his navegational anomalies on the ice drifting Southward then Northward. More likely, they were very close to the rim of the doughnut-like opening into the hollow portion, and the curvature changes were confusing Dr. Nansen, indicating paucious movement in terns of latitude, and rendering his sextant unreliable. There was a Northward current at the time because the ship Fram, which was still in the vicinity, had drifted Northwards also. This current would account for the retarded Southward progress of Dr. Nansen and Johansen. But their scant Northward/lateral progress prior to the turnback had to have been due to travel over the curved rim of doughnut-like opening.

" Lt. Greely ( Later General ) also indicated curvature anomalies, a good thousand miles away from this point, and to the opposite side of the basin from Nansen; Nansen was now on the Russian side above Franz Josef Land, and Greely had been over towards the tip of Greenland and Canada. Lt. Greely's description, since he had landmarks at his disposition, specifically smack of forshortening of the horizon, such that spurs of land at the horizon seemed high out of proportion, and cut off the view beyond. In our " polar opening " scheme of things, this blocking-of-the-view would simply be due to an exaggerated bulging and pinching of the horizon as it angles into the opening. At this point, Greely was near the tip of Greenland, near the Pole ( several hundred miles ) and near the opening. Let us consider his comments."

Culled from The Hollow Earth, page 104:

" The deep interest with which we had hitherto persued our journey was now greatly intensified. The eye of civilized man had never seen, or his feet trodden, the ground over which we were traveling. A strong, ernest desire to press forward at our best speed seized us all. As we neared each projecting spur of the land ahead, our eagerness to see what was beyond became so intense at times as to be painful. Each point we reached brought a new landscape in sight, and always in advance was a point which cut off a portion of the horizon and caused a certain disappointment."

If Greely and his companions were entering into the interior of the Earth, they would certainly find that the Earth has a greater curve near the poles than at any other place; ... Foreshortening of the horiz
on can also be seen in photographs of the North Pole area; the horizon seems to come up closer than it should.

Admiral Peary made a similar observation: " The black cliffs peer up over the ice caps." This indicates an exaggerated curvature, sloping inward towards the North, that in the near distance, only the peaks of the hills pop
ped up into view above the horizon, not the base of the hills.

Due to polar anomalies in terms of compass ( longitude ) and curvature ( latitude ), Dr. Nansen and crew had been unable to precisely calculate their position since the first moment that they had lodged their ship into the ice. At this point, trekking on foot down from the Pole, he and Johansen were still quite unsure of their position thanks to the curvature anomalies just described, and to the drunken compass readings along the rim of the opening. They remained unsure for a long time as they headed straight down South on the Russian side of the Pole. As they descended from near the Pole, however, the nature of their navigational difficulties took on a different nature. They became problems in terms of longitude because they had let their watches run down- not latitude. Their difficulties in determining their longitude at this point were not anomalous. ( As an example, by June 14th, Nansen recorded his position to be 57* 40 of longitude but, later on, once he got back to civilization, he felt that it had been more like 6* further East of that. ) As he and Johansen headed South towards Franz Josef Land, Dr. Nansen wasnīt even sure on which side of the archipelago they would come down on!

As far as the long Arctic night is concerned, a mere flattening would not account for the existence of, or certainly not the duration of the Arctic night, where a day can take six months to unfold.

Pages of Interest:

Polar Warming    Icebergs from the Inner Earth   Ring Around the Opening  

Circular, Compacted as if Linear   Mammoth  

Chapter Four from Gardner   Radarsat   ZR-1  

Greenland Vikings   Antarctic Ozone Image  

Frobisher Map    Broken Auroral Ring 

Location of Polar Orifice  

Aurora Australis Marks The Spot  

Upwards Aurora    

Hollow Orbs Home