What Planet are we on?

by Edward Thornton
(Whitestone, New York, United Colonies of ...)

Take your pick

Take your pick

On which planet are we really?

When are we really?

How could I be standing on any point on this planet and determine my location, magnetic orientation, gravitational level, rotation and speed of planet spin, the size and shape of the planet?

Why are the very expensive polar satellites be denied to us real time access?

Who built the pyramids and other artifacts and why?

Why is there pyramids or other large artifacts on every continent?

Did we really evolve naturally or were we a gene experimentation?

How many of the UFO sightings are real or holographic or implanted experiences?

What is consciousness, to be awake, reality?

Good Questions Fact or Fiction

I am contactable through cellular at 646-705-3286 and e-mail domains of ben1adams1@gmail.com. I am looking for a science based position starting at a neophyte level and working up as far and fast as I can. I am interested in a benefit package which includes and excellent salary (I have been blocked so I am money hungry!) an early retirement, incentives and bonuses, scientific prestige in lieu of defamation, maintenance of copyrights and patents under my name although liscensure would be gern (absolute guarantee on no shelving or suppression) and a relocation and housing start-up package.

CopyRight Edward Thornton 2009 All Rights Reserved

Barry's Response - Good luck with that, Edward.

I see you've got quite an ambitious wish list!

Your demands are pretty unique and specific. What about a great salary, early retirement, incentives, bonuses, scientific prestige, copyrights, patents, relocation, and housing start-up package? That's a pretty comprehensive package!

While I can't promise to fulfill all your requests, I admire your drive and enthusiasm. It's great to see someone with such high ambitions. It's important to keep in mind that career growth and success often come with hard work, dedication, and a willingness to start from the bottom and work your way up.

Let's focus on the journey rather than the destination. Take advantage of learning opportunities, gain experience, and follow your passion for science. You never know where your career could lead if you have the right mindset and determination?

Keep your expectations in check and stay open to possibilities. Success rarely comes easy. Go out there, chase your dreams, and let your passion for science shine!

Learning what you want to learn is exciting and fulfilling. It's a treasure trove of knowledge and information. You can expand your horizons, discover new passions, and ignite your curiosity on every page.

Think about what topics really interest you. Is it astronomy, biology, chemistry, or maybe environmental science? Whatever it is, let these words inspire you. Explore the articles, absorb the wisdom shared by experts, and challenge your mind.

It's a lifelong adventure, and every step you take will bring you closer to intellectual enrichment and personal growth. We've got tons of topics here, so don't hesitate to check them out. Embark on a journey of continuous learning with the knowledge within these pages.

Search this site for more information now.

If you're looking for answers, pursuing a specific interest, or just expanding your horizons, this website has it all. Go ahead, click those links, unravel the mysteries, and enjoy learning. We hope you'll be inspired to embark on a lifelong journey of exploration with the knowledge you find here. Enjoy your reading!

Comments for What Planet are we on?

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by: Ruth

I really don't know what the intent was here but I would not hire someone who could not spell on his application. And the flippant attitude really doesn't seem to go along with the position of scientist.

From Barry - Professionalism and attention to detail are crucial in science. You need to present yourself in a way that reflects competence and dedication. Qualifications, experience, and communication skills are all factors in hiring decisions.

Humor can be subjective, so it's important to strike a balance between levity and professionalism. And to know the difference.
Thank you for your feedback, and I value the seriousness and integrity of science.

by: Anonymous

Who would hire someone for a scientific position with such horrific spelling? And money hungry does not go with science.

From Barry - Yeah, I totally agree! Spelling is the most important skill in science. Don't worry about critical thinking, problem-solving, or creativity. Someone who misspells a word can't conduct any kind of scientific research.

Money shouldn't motivate scientists. Making groundbreaking discoveries should be enough for them. When you have the noble pursuit of science, who needs money? Anyone who values proper spelling or wants to make money has no place in these professions. Thanks for pointing out these crucial criteria.

good for you
by: mark

dont really know what to say...
im impress...

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Thank you to my research and writing assistants, ChatGPT and WordTune, as well as Wombo and others for the images.

GPT-4, OpenAI's large-scale language generation model (and others provided by Google and Meta), helped generate this text.  As soon as draft language is generated, the author reviews, edits, and revises it to their own liking and is responsible for the content.