MARS INSIGHT LANDS SUCCESSFULLY
The seismic science will be fascinating, but there is reason to be cautious about any weather data released (especially any pressure data). Published on 11/26/2018, but updated on 11/29/2018 with a better Figure 1. DoD: DON'T MISS THE MESSAGE TO YOU IN THE UPDATE AT THE END OF THIS ARTICLE!
On November 26, 2018 NASA successfully landed the InSight probe on Mars. The landing was encoded in Torah about 3,300 years ago. On the matrix below the axis term is the accepted transliteration of INSIGHT. The name is a backronym for Interior Exploration using Seismic Investigations, Geodesy and Heat Transport. MARS is at the same absolute skip as INSIGHT (but opposite direction) as is TAVIS, the corporation providing a controversial pressure sensor. In the open text is STRETCH OUT YOUR HAND TOWARD HEAVEN (or the sky). The word SEISMIC is also at an ELS. As will be explained later in this article, there were signs of possible disinformation detected in the day before landing (with respect to ability to measure air pressure) and immediately after the landing with respect to the sky color initially seen (see Figures 2 and 3).
Figure 1 above: INSIGHT, MARS and TAVIS are at the same absolute skip. That's a surpise, but so is the fact that NASA apparently chose the same controversial Tavis pressure sensor as was used on Mars PathFinder. Tavis is fully aware that I have challenged the pressure range of this transducer. Is it only up to 12 mbar (0.0154 psia) or is it 1,030 mbar (15 psia)? If 1,030 mbar it could measure Earth-like pressure. This is a chance for NASA to fix a critical mistake. The question is will they? There has never before been a time when NASA admitted to having a pressure sensor on Mars that is capable of measuring Earth-like pressure, despite Mars often having very Earth-like weather.
PRESSURE SENSOR ISSUE. On the night before the landing at a conference telecast by JPL it was announced that the lander also will have the capability to measure barometric pressure. There was not much about it online but I did find the following in a Mars Insight Landing Press Kit:
InSight’s atmospheric pressure sensor sits inside the lander, with access to the atmosphere via an inlet on the lander deck. Tavis Corp., Mariposa, California, built it. The device has more than 10-fold greater sensitivity to pressure variations at seismic frequencies than similar pressure sensors on NASA’s Viking and Mars Pathfinder landers.
In our report (get the latest link at MARS CORRECT - CRITIQUE OF ALL NASA MARS WEATHER DATA) we go into tremendous detail evaluating the pressure sensors that the U.S. sent to Mars. Tavis Corp. (subject of Annex G to our report) built the sensors for Viking 1, Viking 2, and PathFinder. Vaisala then produced the sensors for Phoenix and MSL Curiosity. All had problems, and I'm glad to see that there is not a Vaisala product on InSight. But with Tavis there is a serious question discussed in our report with respect which sensor was sent up on PathFinder. On Tavis CAD 10484 for the Pathfinder pressure transducer it is clear that NASA order two entirely different sensors - one that could measure 0 to 12 millibars/0.174 PSIA (average pressure at sea level on Earth is 1,013.25 mbar). But the other one could measure up to 1,034 mbar/15 PSIA. See Sections 2.2 to 2.3 in our report for all the details. If Tavis played switch the sensor sent before, they might do it again. While they were nice enough to send us the CADS for their earlier launches I would not ask for this favor again because this article is being read now by people who have threatened me before. This is an extremely sensitive issue. If Tavis wants us to know what they have produced for InSight then let them publish it on their own. Right now I can't find the pressure range for the Insight sensor. Tavis is detected on my web sites with fair regularity. I am certain that this article or a version of it minus the Torah Code will reach them fairly soon. I look forward to reading what they have to say. If they never publish the pressure range my bet would be because it's classified.
STATISTICAL SIGNIFICANCE OF FIGURE 1. As per my standard protocol, no statistical significance is assigned to the axis term, here the accepted transliteration of INSIGHT at its 4th lowest skip ELS in wrapped Torah. The primary goal was to find MARS at its 5-letter Hebrew spelling rather than with an easier-to-find transliteration of 3 or 4 letters. Before factoring in ELS rank 4 of the axis term, the desired word was found at a special case skip (+/- 1 or the absolute skip of INSIGHT) against odds of about 907 to 1. Next, as I always do when seeking a matrix that related to space, I sought the word or HEAVEN or SKY. Because the word (pronounced shamayeem) is common in Hebrew, I wanted to see it in the open text. Against odds of about 9.4 to 1, it was found and it was in an interesting phrase - STRETCH OUT YOUR HAND TOWARD HEAVEN (or the sky). When it came to my attention that InSight carried a TAVIS pressure sensor I sought 10 transliterations of the name and found one of them at the same skip as the axis term and there was no need to expand the matrix to see it. This find occurred against odds of about 7.2 to 1. The word SEISMIC is also on the matrix, but it's not at a special case. It had about a 42% chance to be found this way. Overall, after dividing combined odds by 4 to account for the ELS rank of the axis term, the matrix was found against odds of about 36,200 to 1.
BREAKTHROUGH UPDATE ON MY "INSIGHT" ON NOVEMBER 28, 2018 AND MESSAGE TO DoD: The plot thickens. The (somewhat) threatening DoD entity mentioned above continues to check back to this article quite a bit - at least 6 times with IP addresses that are specific to the facility in question in 48 hours (with more generic DoD addresses that might be them again). With this level of activity I focus on the issue at hand and in this case I am beginning to see the answer to a riddle that has plagued me since my son and I began to study Martian pressure about 9 years ago in 2009. In the paragraph above two days ago I wrote about two different pressure sensors mentioned in the same Tavis CAD 10484. But now I have reason to suggest that there were not two separate sensors. Instead, there may only be one that is capable of measuring the two pressure ranges of 0 to 12 mbar (near vacuum) and 0 to 1,030 mb (Earth-like pressure). Tavis has posted an interesting description of the sensor. The descripition includes:
App Media Mars atmospheric
It would have been clearer to see Mars atmospheric and Earth Atmospheric
Mars atmospheric or Earth Atmospheric.
Mars atmospheric and Earth Atmospheric implies that the one sensor can work on both worlds whereas Mars atmospheric or Earth Atmospheric implies that it would only work as configured for one of these two planets. If the truth is that every Tavis 10484 can work fine on both worlds then not only was the PathFinder equipped to measure Earth-like pressures, but so is the new InSight mission. This would be a major revelation. It greatly facilitates the opportunity for covering up the real pressure on Mars. Why cover it up? Because pressures 2 or 3 orders of magnitude higher than the standard portrait of 6.1 mbar make it much easier to support life - and this life may not be to our suiting. And this brings me back to my DoD "fan club." You guys could have read this article like the rest of DoD. But, instead, you are breaking the equivalent of radio silence by using an IP Code that, as you know, I broke months ago. Why? Are you doing so with the approval of a member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, or are you rebelling against the Establishment?
I had my Italian partner, Marco de Marco, contact Tavis today to find our exactly which model of the transducer is on Insight. They admitted that they know him. Marco and Matteo Fagone interviewed my son and I for over three and a half hours, and we discuss their sensor, but they would not reveal the sensor model to him. I take that as a near or absolute confirmation that the sensor on Mars now can measure Earth-like pressure and so could PathFinder. NASA likely chose Tavis over Vaisala because of the duel range capability. The gig is up. Fort H., Tavis and NASA - it's time for a disclosure here.
Many thanks go to the Torah Code's Author for leading DoD to break their silence on this and all related issues.