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One attempt to identify the Black Knight phenomenon, was the space object captured in a photo taken in 1998, during the {{wp|STS-88}} mission.<ref name=BK/> However, the object was catalogued by NASA as a photo of space debris.<ref name=NASA1>{{cite web|url=http://eol.jsc.nasa.gov/SearchPhotos/photo.pl?mission=STS088&roll=724&frame=66|title=Display Photos Database Record|publisher=|accessdate=13 June 2016}}</ref> Space journalist {{wp|James Oberg}} considers it as probable debris from a thermal blanket that was lost during the mission.<ref name=Redpath>{{cite web|publisher=[[Armagh Planetarium]]|url=http://www.armaghplanet.com/the-truth-about-the-black-knight-satellite-mystery.html|author=Redpath, Martina |title=The Truth About the Black Knight Satellite Mystery |accessdate=10 March 2014 }}</ref><ref name=Oberg1>{{cite web|last1=Oberg|first1=James|title=STS-88 and the Black Knight|url=http://www.jamesoberg.com/sts88_and-black-knight.pdf|accessdate=27 July 2015}}</ref>
 
One attempt to identify the Black Knight phenomenon, was the space object captured in a photo taken in 1998, during the {{wp|STS-88}} mission.<ref name=BK/> However, the object was catalogued by NASA as a photo of space debris.<ref name=NASA1>{{cite web|url=http://eol.jsc.nasa.gov/SearchPhotos/photo.pl?mission=STS088&roll=724&frame=66|title=Display Photos Database Record|publisher=|accessdate=13 June 2016}}</ref> Space journalist {{wp|James Oberg}} considers it as probable debris from a thermal blanket that was lost during the mission.<ref name=Redpath>{{cite web|publisher=[[Armagh Planetarium]]|url=http://www.armaghplanet.com/the-truth-about-the-black-knight-satellite-mystery.html|author=Redpath, Martina |title=The Truth About the Black Knight Satellite Mystery |accessdate=10 March 2014 }}</ref><ref name=Oberg1>{{cite web|last1=Oberg|first1=James|title=STS-88 and the Black Knight|url=http://www.jamesoberg.com/sts88_and-black-knight.pdf|accessdate=27 July 2015}}</ref>
   
==Theories==
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==First contact==
* It is speculated that Black Knight could be 13,000 year old astroid fragments, posited by the {{wp|Younger Dryas impact hypothesis}}, that perhaps got captured in Earth’s orbit. Events during {{wp|Younger Dryas}} suggest a possible {{wp|cataclysmic pole shift hypothesis|cataclysmic pole shift}}.
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In 1899, [[Nikola Tesla]] heard radio frequencies from an {{wp|astronomical radio source}}<ref>{{cite web|url=http://motherboard.vice.com/read/alien-hunters-spent-the-last-century-looking-for-the-black-knight-satellite|title=Alien Hunters Spent the Last Century Looking for the Black Knight Satellite|author=|date=|work=vice.com}}</ref><ref name=APS>{{cite web|title=This Quarter in Physics History February 1968: The discovery of pulsars announced|url=http://www.aps.org/publications/capitolhillquarterly/200604/history.cfm|website=APS Physics|publisher=[[American Physical Society]]|accessdate=24 November 2015}}</ref> that he speculated could have come from [[Mars]].<ref>{{wp|Collier's Weekly}}, February 9, 1901, page 4-5: “[http://earlyradiohistory.us/1901talk.htm Talking with the Planets]” by Nikola Tesla</ref> However, the frequencies might have originated from Black Knight.<ref>{{wiki|Black Knight satellite conspiracy theory#History}}</ref>
* The {{wp|astronomical radio source}} thought to be from [[Mars]],<ref>{{wp|Collier's Weekly}}, February 9, 1901, page 4-5: “[http://earlyradiohistory.us/1901talk.htm Talking with the Planets]” by Nikola Tesla</ref> as heard by [[Nikola Tesla]] in 1899,<ref>{{cite web|url=http://motherboard.vice.com/read/alien-hunters-spent-the-last-century-looking-for-the-black-knight-satellite|title=Alien Hunters Spent the Last Century Looking for the Black Knight Satellite|author=|date=|work=vice.com}}</ref><ref name=APS>{{cite web|title=This Quarter in Physics History February 1968: The discovery of pulsars announced|url=http://www.aps.org/publications/capitolhillquarterly/200604/history.cfm|website=APS Physics|publisher=[[American Physical Society]]|accessdate=24 November 2015}}</ref> might have come from Black Knight instead.<ref>{{wiki|Black Knight satellite conspiracy theory#History}}</ref>
 
   
 
==References==
 
==References==

Revision as of 23:39, May 19, 2020

Black Knight is an unofficial name given to a supposed satellite that is much like the Moon but smaller and harder to detect, and near polar orbit of the Earth.

Detection of the Black Knight may have caught the attention of the Big Five (P5) as early as 1950.

The UK’s Royal Aircraft Establishment (RAE) had named their 1950’s ballistic missile research programme, Black Knight.

In 1954, Donald Keyhoe told newspapers that the United States Air Force possessed knowledge of two satellites orbiting Earth.[1] If Keyhoe’s information is correct, it would suggest that Black Knight consists of two satelites, one at each of the Earth’s poles.

Because no country had the technology to launch satellites at that time,[1] Black Knight may be extraterrestrial in nature, with a satellite suspended above the North and South poles. NASA is accused of covering up the phenomenon.[1]

Conspiracy

The Black Knight conspiracy is that true North and true South poles are protected by a possible joint alien-human space force. A number of artificial satellites, including those of Google Earth, are said to be orbiting the poles to monitor and coverup pole entrances to Hollow Earth.

STS-88 photo

One attempt to identify the Black Knight phenomenon, was the space object captured in a photo taken in 1998, during the STS-88 mission.[1] However, the object was catalogued by NASA as a photo of space debris.[2] Space journalist James Oberg considers it as probable debris from a thermal blanket that was lost during the mission.[3][4]

First contact

In 1899, Nikola Tesla heard radio frequencies from an astronomical radio source[5][6] that he speculated could have come from Mars.[7] However, the frequencies might have originated from Black Knight.[8]

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 Wikipedia, Black Knight satellite conspiracy theory
  2. "Display Photos Database Record". http://eol.jsc.nasa.gov/SearchPhotos/photo.pl?mission=STS088&roll=724&frame=66. Retrieved 13 June 2016. 
  3. Redpath, Martina. "The Truth About the Black Knight Satellite Mystery". Armagh Planetarium. http://www.armaghplanet.com/the-truth-about-the-black-knight-satellite-mystery.html. Retrieved 10 March 2014. 
  4. Oberg, James. "STS-88 and the Black Knight". http://www.jamesoberg.com/sts88_and-black-knight.pdf. Retrieved 27 July 2015. 
  5. "Alien Hunters Spent the Last Century Looking for the Black Knight Satellite". vice.com. http://motherboard.vice.com/read/alien-hunters-spent-the-last-century-looking-for-the-black-knight-satellite. 
  6. "This Quarter in Physics History February 1968: The discovery of pulsars announced". American Physical Society. http://www.aps.org/publications/capitolhillquarterly/200604/history.cfm. Retrieved 24 November 2015. 
  7. Collier's Weekly, February 9, 1901, page 4-5: “Talking with the Planets” by Nikola Tesla
  8. Wikipedia, Black Knight satellite conspiracy theory#History
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