The harvest season has officially begun in England since the first formations of the year were found. The design was discovered on May 22 in the town of Warminster.
The first crop circle of 2019 has just appeared in England
It was a great relief to the researchers in the crop circle, as they did not have to wait until the season began in 2013 when it lasted until June.
The structure consists of a circle surrounded by a rather thick ring and then another, but slightly thinner, accompanied by a pair of large balls against each other.
Theories of the message conveyed by the cultural circle suggest a rudimentary type of electrical generator or even some kind of sky orientation.
Physics could explain mysterious crop-circle art
A physicist suggests that artists with crop circles might use GPS, lasers, and microwaves to create intricate patterns in the farmer’s field.
In the August 2011 edition of the Physics World, Richard Taylor, director of the Materials Science Institute at the University of Oregon, takes on a subject that his critics may argue is beyond scientific understanding – crop circles. Taylor suggests that the artists in harvest circles might use GPS, lasers, and microwaves to create elaborate crop circle art.
No one can pinpoint the exact date when crop circles began to emerge, but the documented cases of these enormous patterns on the earth’s surface – created by planting a crop like wheat, barley or rye – have increased significantly from the 1970s to the present times. According to Wikipedia, 26 countries reported around 10,000 crop circles in the last third of the 20th century. About 90% of these were located in southern England.
As the 2000s began, crop circle designs have become more complex than ever. Some have up to 2,000 different shapes. Mathematical analysis has revealed the use of construction lines, invisible to the eye, that control pattern design, although exactly how crop circles are created remains mysterious.
Crop circle in Diessenhofen, Switzerland, 2008. Image credit: Hansueli Krapf
Richard Taylor believes that physics can hold the answer. He suggests that crop circle artists can use a Global Positioning System (GPS) system, as well as lasers and microwaves, to create their designs, remove the ropes, wooden planks and bar stools previously used.
Taylor suggests that artists can use microwaves to cause crop stalks to fall over and cool down in a horizontal position – a technique that can explain the speed and efficiency of the artists and the incredible detail of certain designs.
It may seem strange to a physicist like Taylor to study crop circles, but then he is just trying to act like all good scientists – examining the evidence of crop circle design and construction without being removed from the side exhibition of UFOs, hoaxes and aliens.
Bottom line: Richard Taylor, director of the Materials Science Institute at the University of Oregon, suggests in the August 2011 issue of the Physics World that artists with crop circles may use GPS, lasers, and microwaves to create elaborate crop circle art.
See the video below for more information and share your impressions with us.
A crop circle, crop formation or corn circle is a pattern created by a crop plate, usually a grain. The term was first coined in the early 1980s by Colin Andrews. Crop circuits have been described as all that fall “within the scope of the kind of stuff done in ugly” by Taner Edis, a professor of physics at Truman State University.
Although unclear natural causes or foreign origins for crop circles are suggested by well-known theorists, there is no scientific evidence for such explanations, and all crop circles are in agreement with human causation.