NEW CROP CIRCLES DEFIES HUMAN MANUFACTURE

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PostSat Sep 01, 2012 6:09 am » by Hurtswhenipee


Dukettt wrote:Is there any picture of CC's that is laid on a pristine field, without those tractor/sprinkler tire lines going trough the field? It would seem it would be quite easy to build a lightweight (aluminiun scaffolding ect). rig with adjustable wheel base. This could be assembled and adjusted quickly on site and hauled above the site chosen for CC using ropes ect.. Fits in the back of the van when un-assembled. Silent. Could have rotating parts ect. and hold instruments/lights/people for laying the crop. Trained crew of 10 people could make some pretty impressive stuff in one night, maybe, i dont know ;)
Possible?? With good planning (like 8 months or so?)

This one is a sprinkler used on fields, not the CC machine...imagine they have this already at hand...

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Right on Triple T, Thinking outside the box! I like the thought process :flop:
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PostSat Sep 01, 2012 7:30 am » by Iwanci


Hey look what I found...

Steps to making a crop circle
1.
Find a partner or a group. Making crop circles by yourself would be exceptionally difficult. Convince a friend or a group to join you - the process will be faster and more enjoyable.

2.
Pick a crop and a season. "Cereal artists," or the people who make crop circles as a hobby, generally prefer to work with three crops that correspond to different times of year: rapeseed in April and May, barley in May and June, and wheat from June to early September. These grains will fold down smoothly, and might be your best option for your first crop circle.

Avoid muddy fields. Trying to make a crop circle in a soggy field will be a messy and ultimately fruitless experience. Wait a day or two after the most recent rain for best results.

3.
Choose a legal location for your crop circle. Obtain permission from the landowner before you start planning. Ideal choices include sloped fields that rise from public vantage points (a road, for instance) and an amphitheater-like valley.

4.
Touching circles form a basic design.
Plot your crop circle. Plan your design using a large-scale map or computer software, to ensure access for both you and your audience. Mark on the map the directions you will be flattening, to avoid visible signs of passage (inexperienced circle makers can spoil a design by leaving stripes like a lawnmower would). Initial access is normally through existing farm tracks and trails - scope these out and note their positions on your map before you begin designing.
o Start simple. Consider making your first crop circle from an arrangement of discs in a geometric formation. More advanced curved lines can be created by overlapping partial circular arcs.
o Some cereal artists spontaneously develop designs once they're in the field. If you do this, make sure everyone in your group understands what the final image will look like.

5.
Gather materials. Round up all the items listed under Things You'll Need. Make sure you have sufficient tools for your group.

6.
Work under the cover of darkness. Most crop circles are made at night, and avoid the use of flashlights, cell phones or other prominent light sources. Plan your transportation to the location ahead of time; if you're driving, park your car a mile or two away and walk the distance in. Look up the exact time that the sun is expected to rise in the morning and make a note of it.
o Avoid detection by local crop-circle enthusiasts. Some groups, convinced that crop circles are made by UFOs or aliens, stake out certain fields on certain nights. If such a group is active in your area, see if you can find out where they'll be on the night of your planned crop circle event.

7.
Enter the field on the tramline. If the field is active, there will be deep tram, or tractor, tracks crossing it at several points. Walk inside these tracks so as not to make footprints. When you've reached the location of your planned circle, walk off the tracks such that your crop circle will cover your footprints. Leave the same way.

8.
Using construction lines to make more complex shapes.
Measure out your design. Once in the field, use measurements to place markers exactly. Your friends can help you place markers, make line-of-sight calculations, and lay the rope to mark areas for flattening.
o Make construction lines by laying rope outlines to shapes. Then flatten circles at the intersection points. To make the shown example formation, create a rope outline of a equilateral triangle, and create flattened circles at the triangle corners. Avoid flattening over the rope, to create an implied triangle.
o Use the surveyor's tape to mark straight lines and measure equal distances. Pull it as tight as you possibly can when measuring.

9.
Start flattening. There are three primary methods of flattening crops. Some cereal artists prefer one or the other, while many employ all three. Choose whatever works best for you.
o Plank flattening requires a long and somewhat broad plank with ropes attached to the ends. Loop the rope over your shoulders and press forwards and down by keeping one foot on the plank, advancing in a shuffling gait. To make a circle, have a friend stand on the other end of the plank and keep it anchored as it rotates. Trace larger circles around this small beginning circle, with both of you walking on each side of the plank.
o Some circlemakers prefer using a light garden roller (available from garden centers) to speed up flattening. For a beginner, a garden roller might also make more precise lines.

10.
Finish by dawn. Bring along a watch with a glow-in-the-dark face so that you can discreetly keep track of the time. You should be gathering your tools and walking out of the field 45 minutes before sunrise, so that you have plenty of time to get back to your car and depart in the dark. Make sure no tell-tale signs of human presence are left behind.
o For straight lines, try sidestomping. Walk sideways, using the edge of your foot to flatten the crops. For an extra straight line, have two people hold the surveyor's tape taut while you sidestomp, keeping the tape almost touching your belly.

11.
Add "supernatural" touches to your crop circle. Add a hoax-like dimension to your work by making it appear as if aliens authored the crop circles. Here are some suggestions.
o Bend some stalks around by exposing them to a blue light source for a few hours. Applying small amounts of natural gum or plaster will lock their new shape. Sadly, this approach may not satisfy a detailed or scientific inspection.
o Create swirled nests in the flattened areas by your clever weaving of stalks.
o Melt some iron filings into droplets on-site and sprinkle them around the flattened area to leave "meteorite particles" and magnetized stalks.
o Try varying the direction you flatten the corn, wavy lines or up a line then back a line. This creates amazing shiny lay patterns visible from the air.

12.
Wait for the media to spot the new formation. This may take several days, or you can speed the process by making an anonymous call. A good design will provide local newspapers with many column-inches of speculation.


More here: http://www.wikihow.com/Make-a-Crop-Circle
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PostSat Sep 01, 2012 7:34 am » by Iwanci


And this is a worthy read also... :flop:

Before you shoot me for gathering and posting the 'other' side to your argument, note, I have done this ONLY to show and prove one thing... in cases of 'theory', there are always other sides with equal value and equal 'proof'. One must (even those scientists amongst us) be objective in looking at so called evidence and consider all sides, not just the emotional.

http://thrivedebunked.wordpress.com/2011/11/19/crop-circles-debunked/
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PostSat Sep 01, 2012 11:25 am » by Spock


Sure Iwanci, but anyone could have written that using a very basic knowledge of the subject. Everything listed is extremely elementary logic.

It doesn't answer the question as a whole at all, and everything stated has, I would imagine by most, been thoroughly considered.

The writers theory on metal shaving comes across as a sloppy, quick afterthought and crop circles have come up right under the noses of field surveillance, within minutes.

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PostSat Sep 01, 2012 11:53 am » by Iwanci


Just posting an equally valid (albeit also equally but less so sloppy) point of view mate.

I would love to believe it was aliens, however, I am on the opposite side of this fence on this topic at the moment.


The 'balance' of probability (IMO) is on the side of human interference, however, I also agree that there are some unexplained anomalies on this topic. Maybe they are simply unexplained YET.?

:cheers:
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PostSat Sep 01, 2012 11:57 am » by Spock


I would say for 90% of them yes.

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PostSat Sep 01, 2012 2:09 pm » by Cognoscenti


THE MOST DIFFICULT SUBJECTS CAN BE EXPLAINED
TO THE MOST SLOW-WITTED MAN
IF HE HAS NOT FORMED ANY IDEA IF THEM ALREADY

BUT THE SIMPLEST THING CANNOT BE MADE CLEAR
TO THE MOST INTELLIGENT MAN
IF HE IS FIRMLY PERSUADED THAT HE KNOWS ALREADY
WITHOUT A SHADOW OF A DOUBT
WHAT IS LAID BEFORE HIM


--Leo Tolstoy

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PostSat Sep 01, 2012 3:20 pm » by Cornbread714


Cognoscenti wrote:THE MOST DIFFICULT SUBJECTS CAN BE EXPLAINED
TO THE MOST SLOW-WITTED MAN
IF HE HAS NOT FORMED ANY IDEA IF THEM ALREADY

BUT THE SIMPLEST THING CANNOT BE MADE CLEAR
TO THE MOST INTELLIGENT MAN
IF HE IS FIRMLY PERSUADED THAT HE KNOWS ALREADY
WITHOUT A SHADOW OF A DOUBT
WHAT IS LAID BEFORE HIM


--Leo Tolstoy



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PostSat Sep 01, 2012 4:15 pm » by Noentry


Crop Circles Real Scientific Evidence


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PostSun Sep 02, 2012 12:14 am » by Iwanci


The simplest answer is almost always usually the correct one ! :flop:

However, I am still keen to understand how the CC's are being done exactly.

Either way, I think they are great works of art, and I would pay to see one being made.
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