Comments (77)
sorted by:
You're viewing a single comment thread. View all comments, or full comment thread.
Serpentarius 1 point ago +1 / -0

If the sun is always over part of a flat Earth, how does night work?

WindyJibbz 0 points ago +1 / -1

Lol see? You havent even taken the time to understand the FE model of the sun. The earth looks like the UN map. The equator is a circle and the sun follows the equator in a circle. You can literally watch it do this at the north pole in the summer time, it never sets. Even in northern Canada you can see the glow of the sun after it sets slowly move north, the loop to the east and “rise” again. Very simple, very observable. We are not spinning at 10,000 mph while osolating while blasting through space and time at 1,000,000mph. We would have observed changes in the stars, but we dont. Earth is a never ending plane, with the possibility of other suns and other worlds way out beyond the walls of Antarctica on the same plane.

Gaunt 2 points ago +2 / -0

Yes, only in The far North and the far south because of the spherical nature of the earth.

Everywhere else you can literally WATCH the sun drop below the horizon. How does your flat earth fairy take explain that, exactly?

WindyJibbz 0 points ago +1 / -1

Because it has travelled far enough away from the viewer’s perspective horizon to appear as if it has gone away. This is why time zones exist, it represents the sun’s Zenith in the area. Look at the time zone change between Alaska and Russia of 3 hours, it makes no sense on a globe model. If the sun were to set and you sent up a rocket you would see it again. It does not disappear below a curve. It just travels out of view.