NASA needs your help for the upcoming full solar eclipse in the U.S.

Commentary By: Albert Mascheroni

NASA Scrabble for Satan is trivializing these prophesied signs in the heavens that Christ forewarned us about so that you remain complacent.

But first must he suffer many things, and be rejected of this generation. And as it was in the days of Noah, so shall it be also in the days of the Son of man. They did eat, they drank, they married wives, they were given in marriage, until the day that Noah entered into the ark, and the flood came, and destroyed them all. Likewise also as it was in the days of Lot; they did eat, they drank, they bought, they sold, they planted, they builded; But the same day that Lot went out of Sodom it rained fire and brimstone from heaven, and destroyed them all. Even thus shall it be in the day when the Son of man is revealed. In that day, he which shall be upon the housetop, and his stuff in the house, let him not come down to take it away: and he that is in the field, let him likewise not return back. Remember Lot’s wife. Whosoever shall seek to save his life shall lose it; and whosoever shall lose his life shall preserve it. – Luke 17:25-33

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Commentary In Response to Article By: Lulu Chang

Getting a job at NASA is no walk in the park, but contributing to its upcoming science experiment could be just that easy. While we can’t all be astronauts or rocket scientists, we can download NASA’s new GLOBE Observer Eclipse app & record data during the upcoming full solar eclipse. The natural phenomenon, slated to take place on August 21, 2017, is expected to be 1 of the largest in recent memory & will actually be the 1st time Americans will be able to see such an eclipse since 1979. Heralded as the “Great American Total Eclipse,” it’ll be visible to the residents of 14 states — 12 will be in the direct path of the eclipse, while 2 will catch the edge. And if you’re 1 of those people, NASA wants your help.

“The public will have an opportunity to participate in a nationwide science experiment by collecting cloud & temperature data from their phones,” the space agency announced. “NASA’s Global Learning & Observations to Benefit the Environment (GLOBE) Program Observer (NASA GO) is a citizen science project that allows users to record observations with a free app.”

That app, the GLOBE Observer Eclipse app, can be used by the layman to

“observe how the eclipse changes atmospheric conditions near them & contribute to a database used by students & scientists worldwide in order to study the effects of the eclipse on the atmosphere.”

All you need is your smartphone & a thermometer & you can participate in a nationwide science experiment, & sort of call yourself a part of NASA.

So what’s the point of the experiment? While scientists are well aware that temperature & cloud conditions change quickly during an eclipse, & that animals suddenly tone down their volume during such an event, it’s unclear why or how. As such, they’re on a mission to collect as much data from all over the country as possible. So regardless of whether you’re in 1 of the 12 states in the direct path of the eclipse or in 1 of the 2 fringe states, NASA wants you to download the GLOBE Observer app, sign up for a free GLOBE account & be ready to go outside next month w/your smartphone & a thermometer.

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