More Evidence of Ancient Thermonuclear Explosions On Mars At American Inst. of Astronautics and Aeronautics 2016 Space Conference

John E. Brandenburg, Ph.D., plasma physicist from Morningstar Applied Physics LLC, Madison, Wisconsin, will be among NASA managers and astronauts along with Boeing, Northrop Grumman and other aerospace managers to present a technical paper for the American Institute of Astronautics and Aeronautics (AIAA) 2016 Space Conference in Long Beach, Calif. about accumulating data that support his hypothesis that there were two hydrogen bomb explosions in the air over Cydonia Mensae and Galaxias Chaos in the Martian northern hemisphere eons ago.
John E. Brandenburg, Ph.D., plasma physicist from Morningstar Applied Physics LLC, Madison, Wisconsin, will be among NASA managers and astronauts along with Boeing, Northrop Grumman and other aerospace managers to present a technical paper for the American Institute of Astronautics and Aeronautics (AIAA) 2016 Space Conference in Long Beach, Calif. about accumulating data that support his hypothesis that there were two hydrogen bomb explosions in the air over Cydonia Mensae and Galaxias Chaos in the Martian northern hemisphere eons ago.

“We have evidence on Mars of two big nuclear explosion at two sites
and if you look at the map, those sites are directly upwind of Cydonia Mensae and Galaxias Chaos — meaning they were targeted on those areas.”

- John E. Brandenburg, Ph.D., Morningstar Applied Physics

"Face On Mars" photograph taken by the Viking 1 orbiter and released by NASA/JPL on July 25, 1976. The large mesa sculptured as a face is 1.2 miles (2 km) long in Cydonia Mensae, at 40.75° north latitude and 9.46° west longitude. When the image was originally acquired, Viking chief scientist Gerry Soffen dismissed the “Face on Mars” in image 035A72 as a “trick of light and shadow.” However, other computer analysts and plasma physicist John E. Brandenburg, Ph.D., say the 5-sided pyramid and other structures not far from the sculpted face (below) are evidence of an ancient civilization in Cydonia Mensae and Galaxias Chaos to the east where two atmospheric hydrogen bombs left trinitite, xenon-129, Argon 40 and krypton evidence that is now being presented at serious science conferences by Dr. Brandenburg. The dark spots all over this original 1976 Viking 1 images are attributed to “static digital dropouts.”
"Face On Mars" photograph taken by the Viking 1 orbiter and released by NASA/JPL on July 25, 1976. The large mesa sculptured as a face is 1.2 miles (2 km) long in Cydonia Mensae, at 40.75° north latitude and 9.46° west longitude. When the image was originally acquired, Viking chief scientist Gerry Soffen dismissed the “Face on Mars” in image 035A72 as a “trick of light and shadow.” However, other computer analysts and plasma physicist John E. Brandenburg, Ph.D., say the 5-sided pyramid and other structures not far from the sculpted face (below) are evidence of an ancient civilization in Cydonia Mensae and Galaxias Chaos to the east where two atmospheric hydrogen bombs left trinitite, xenon-129, Argon 40 and krypton evidence that is now being presented at serious science conferences by Dr. Brandenburg. The dark spots all over this original 1976 Viking 1 images are attributed to “static digital dropouts.”

August 26, 2016 Madison, Wisconsin - In 2015, a newly published book by plasma physicist John Brandenburg, Ph.D., was entitled,“Death On Mars: The Discovery of A Planetary Nuclear Massacre.” Sixty-three-year-old John Brandenburg received his Ph.D. in Theoretical Plasma Physics at the University of California-Davis extension campus at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory in Livermore, California in 1981. His Ph.D. thesis was about magnetic confinement of plasmas for controlled nuclear fusion. For his book, he analyzed United States 1976 Viking spacecraft data about the Martian atmosphere as well as two Viking images of the so-called “Face on Mars,” that stares upward from a Martian highland in the northern hemisphere called Cydonia Mensae.

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