On the rings that form in the wheat fields or how the science is not done

On the rings that form in the wheat fields or how the science is not done

MEXICO CITY (appro).- “Investigators” of extraterrestrial phenomena, such as unidentified flying objects, are the most subjective in the world. Because they want to believe that what they are analyzing has an extraterrestrial origin, they invent other fantastic arguments, and in the long run, after repeating them so many times, they finally believe them.

Unfortunately, many of these characters, like the most popular Jaime Maussan in Mexico, don’t understand how science is done, and just because he’s a reporter, he supposedly lacks any scientific rigor in his research. Sure, Maussan can make pseudo-investigations, but they’re all biased because their basic assumption is that the paranormal phenomenon they’re investigating is absolutely true and real.

And so the reporter fell into all sorts of traps and many times dared to see them as real evidence, such as when he said the video of the “tourist” going by helicopter to take pictures of the twin. It was true that the flying saucer, which was shot down from the towers and nearly collided with the helicopter, probably warned us of what would happen after the 9/11 attack. Shortly after these statements, the science fiction channel SCI FI stated that the video was fake and that the flying saucer in question was a computer animation. Of course, Maussan had already forgotten what he had said.

I can also cite the lengthy “investigation” he made of Jonathan Reed, the so-called doctor who killed an alien and even took his body home and put it in the refrigerator. Hours later, when he opened the refrigerator, he saw that the creature he thought he had killed was alive. The story of this scam can be read at:

Maussan also talked for a long time about the strange rings forming in the wheat fields of England and even went to the farms to see the happy fields. Of course, Maussan will never say that these can be made by humans, and the first thing he does is always put the extraterrestrial origin hypothesis first. The researcher of phenomena like this forgets Occam’s razor principle, which more or less reads:

Occam’s razor (also called Ockham’s razor according to Wikipedia), also called the economics principle or the stinginess principle, refers to a type of reasoning based on a very simple premise: other things being equal, the simplest solution is probably the most it is simple solution. the right one. The postulate is entia non sunt multiplicanda praeter necessitatem, or “no more can be assumed to exist than is absolutely necessary.”

However, the alien investigator takes him through the triumphal arch. Maybe I don’t even know this concept, I don’t know. What I do know is that all these images of wheat fields can clearly be explained as the product of the people who made them. Like this? I do not know. Maybe for fun, as an art form, or to fool these clever investigators like in Mexico.

Those who believe in this phenomenon and their judgments of an extraterrestrial origin often object that if humans had made these drawings, they would not have been so perfect or magnificent. The reality is different, and there are many videos of people making these rings in wheat that are nothing strange, for example:

The point, however, is that science is not done as Maussan (and many other paranormal researchers) believed. Science cannot begin with prejudices because then the results will be dubious to say the least. For example, if I do research on a hallucinogenic drug, as a researcher, I shouldn’t be looking for results while I’m in my head, right?

#rings #form #wheat #fields #science

What do you think?

Written by Adem

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