philae drill sd2

Philae drills: discovers it finally landed on the wrong comet?

philae drill sd2
Philae drill SD2
The Philae lander operated its drill yesterday. If it was successful in drilling into the surface then will it find the ice, dust and water of a dirty snowball? Or will it find regolith and hard material that is like rocky stuff?

Will Philae think it has landed not on the ice mountain comet it was supposed to but a totally different type of comet? Or even an active asteroid?

Electric Universe theory suggests that comets are just active asteroids. The chemical composition and structure of comet 67P should be similar to some other asteroids that we have visited, collected samples from or will visit in the future.

Comet Churyumov–Gerasimenko should, in EU theory, share similarities with some other comets also, that will share similarities with some other asteroids.

Philae drills and discovers?

comet 67p rocky surfaceWhat will Philae’s SD2 (Sampling, Drilling and Distribution device) find? Philae seems to have finally landed and been caught by a rocky cliff. The initial landing site it bounced off seems to show a bit of regolith and rocks but is its final resting place in any dusty material?

Ice Mountain Comet 67P?

asteroids comets regolith layer 67pAlthough not in the desired landing zone Philae has perhaps landed in a great spot to find frozen water, if any exists on the surface. It appears to have ended up in a dark, cold spot. Ice has suggested being found on, of all planets in our solar system, the surface of Mercury near the poles or in dark craters.

Ice on the surface does not mean its an ice mountain, as water seems to be formed from a space bodies interaction with the solar systems electrical environment. But as comets are dirty snowballs or ice mountains then all the other experiments will show that there is lots and lots of frozen water in its core. Not according to the EU theory though.

Other instruments and experiments on the Philae have been run over the last couple of days. These combined with the other data from the Rosetta mission that will also carry on over the next year or so – APXS (Alpha Proton X-ray Spectrometer), MUPUS (MUlti-PUrpose Sensors for Surface and Sub-Surface Science) and CONSERT (COmet Nucleus Sounding Experiment by Radio-wave Transmission) – should show what the external and internal structure of comet 67P is like or not like.