I was talking about the radiation effect on the film in the cameras, methy, so do try to keep up.<quoted text>Radiation! LMFAO!
1. The astronauts could not have survived the trip because of exposure to radiation from the Van Allen radiation belt and galactic ambient radiation (see radiation poisoning and health threat from cosmic rays). Some conspiracists have suggested that Starfish Prime (a high-altitude nuclear test in 1962) was a failed attempt to disrupt the Van Allen belts.
Even Dr. James Van Allen, the discoverer of the Van Allen radiation belts, rebutted the claims that radiation levels were too harmful for the Apollo missions.
Ever tried to take film through x-ray machines? Ever seen the moon photographed using an x-ray camera? I let you in on a little secret, it radiates x-rays. Ever heard of cosmic rays? Well methy, outside of the Van Allen radiation belts, those things are flooding down upon the moons surface.
What I said had nothing to do with the astronauts traveling through the radiation belts. Although, when James Van Allen first discovered the belts, he found radiation levels so high he doubted men would be able to build a spacecraft to traverse them in the immediate future. Later, of course he changed his story to fit NASA's propaganda.
Now Im going strictly off memory here, and its been awhile since I discussed this subject, but film on the ISS (International Space Station) has to be stored in lead containers to protect it from just passing through a little low altitude portion (the S. Atlantic Anomaly) of the belts every orbit, yet Apollo missions had zero film protection on their mission. Astronauts even changed film magazines during their moonwalks out in the open, if you can believe that! Well of course you can, because you believe anything you are told by officials.
Thats why for you
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