The Curious Case of the Curving Ball
Debunked by anyone really. And there are plenty of proofs of a round, rotating earth. For example – ring laser gyroscopes prove earths rotation. And one only need observe the southern night sky to realize it is round, and impossible on flat earth. https://t.co/YIVF8VCWhX— asdfasdgsdfgsdfg (@asdfasdgsdfgsd1) March 12, 2023
Have you ever noticed how a ball thrown straight appears to curve to the side? No matter what you throw or how straight you throw it, the ball seems to curve. This puzzling phenomenon can be explained by the Coriolis effect, which has significant implications for our understanding of the Earth’s shape and the debunking of the Flat Earth Theory.
Understanding the Coriolis Effect
The Coriolis effect occurs when objects moving in a straight line appear to curve due to the observer’s rotation. Contrary to popular belief, the Coriolis effect does not cause water in a bathtub to spiral down the drain or determine the way a toilet flushes. However, it does play a role in creating hurricanes and explains the spinning of Jupiter’s Great Red Spot.
Coriolis Effect on Earth and Beyond
The Coriolis effect influences various aspects of our world, from the paths of missiles to sniper shots. Even the longest sniper shot, taken at over 3,000 yards, required a one-foot correction due to the Coriolis effect. This intriguing force affects objects on Earth and other celestial bodies, like Jupiter, revealing the interconnectedness of the universe.
The Role of Coriolis Effect in Creating Hurricanes
Hurricanes form when air rushes from all directions into a low-pressure region. In the Northern Hemisphere, the Coriolis effect causes air to bend to the right, creating hurricanes with counterclockwise spirals. In the Southern Hemisphere, the effect reverses, producing hurricanes with clockwise spirals. The Coriolis effect is also responsible for Jupiter’s storm, which is larger than Earth and has been spinning for around 200 years.
Exploring the Power of Perspective
While the Coriolis effect seems to exert a very real force on objects when observed from a rotating frame, there is no actual force at play. What we perceive is merely a result of our perspective. This insight raises the question of whether other forces, like gravity or electromagnetism, could also be products of our frame of reference or our position in the universe. In this way, debunking Flat Earth Theory using the Coriolis effect invites us to consider the broader implications of our perspectives on the natural world.
By examining the Coriolis effect and its influence on our understanding of Earth’s shape, we can debunk the Flat Earth Theory and appreciate the complex and fascinating forces at work in our universe.
I literally show you pictures where people tested that claim and debunked it and yet you double down?— Amomynous (@motnevobrev) March 14, 2023
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