The Recurring Odd Shape Of Comets

A recent photograph of comet Chury taken from the Rosetta probe:


Comet Borrelly:


Comet Hartley 2:


Anyone see a recurring theme here yet?

Spherical lobes on the ends with an excavated center.

It should be noted that NASA thinks Chury was formed by two comets colliding with each other. Think of a bullet hitting a bullet, each being randomly fired in any direction. Basically the odds of that happening are virtually zero, but that’s what they claim. Not only did these two bullets manage to hit each other, but they did so in a way that didn’t result in both of them being vaporized. It’s a fairy tale.

I find it rather interesting that this same shape was created in electric discharge experiments by EU theorists:


This twin lobed shape is not a coincidence. It is not caused by two comets smashing into each other. It is caused by a massive electrical discharge blasting material off the surface of planets and moons.

Here’s a breakdown of the shapes we’ve observed on the few comet nucleus that we’ve directly imaged:

  • Tempel1 – round 
  • Hartley – lobed 
  • Borrelly – lobed 
  • Lovejoy – oblong 
  • Halley – lobed 
  • Wild2 – round 
  • Chury – lobed 

Over 50% of them have twin lobes.

Electric Universe theory predicts the Rosetta probe will have difficulty sticking to the surface of Chury.  The lander was designed to fire a harpoon into ice, and then winch itself to the surface.  After landing, the feet of the probe have ice augers designed to drill into ice.  Given that EU theory assumes the comet is solid rock, the probe may have difficulty penetrating the surface of this rock when it attempts to land.  For more predictions on Chury and the Rosetta mission, look here.

For more information on the electrical nature of comets, watch this: