I'm not normally a crop circle kind of guy. However, I do have eyes to see and I am an authority on firearms. In these two crop circles photographed
in the UK I can pretty much assure you that you are looking at star extractors for a revolver. The latest one is very rare and unique because it looks like a 16 shooter.
We'll start with the older one from Bishop's Sutton. The above picture is a star extractor from a revolver. The cartridges rest atop them so that they may be ejected quickly. It is a six shooter like the crop circle.
This image shows you how the extractor sits in a revolver cylinder.
The next one is very unique. It may even be a one of a kind. You will notice the Buckle Street crop circle has eight holes inside another eight holes like our H. D. H. Belgian revolver
. The edges of the outer ring are open while the inner are not. Analysts have assumed the crop circle was a gear, but I disagree. I feel the best explanation is the star extractor.
Here is another view where you get the appreciation of what I'm talking about. There can be little doubt that this is the best example of what we're seeing here. The million dollar question is of course WHY? Is there a plot afoot? Will a WWIII be set up with an assassination like WWI? This is a deep burning issue.
I had the fortune of working with a former policeman last night who is devoted to books and learning like myself. He concurred with my interpretation of the object straight away. When you have handled revolvers there is no mistake at what is you're looking at. I arose this morning with the meaning to the message. Maybe that's why it was shared with me in the first place. The extractor star has a very special purpose it removes the bullets from the gun. That is the message. We should not fight or on a deeper plane make war. The first crop circle was from the year 2000. It was a pre 9/11 world. The message was EJECT or STOP. DON'T DO IT. The present message is in the dawn of another era where troops are massing on a grander stage hence a bigger extractor star. It is the star from a very unique and rare revolver of which you see serial number 1 in the images above. They picked that one for a reason because we missed the last one. I hope we understand the message this time. In the dawn of the 100th anniversary of WWI don't shoot. Don't allow another assassination false flag like the one at Sarajevo
If the Bishop's Sutton crop circle provides a lesson, there were two very significant events in August 2000. You know them. They are not swallowed completely down the memory hole. The first and foremost was the sinking of the Russian submarine Kursk
. The next was the downing of Gulf Air Flight 072
flying from Cairo to Bahrain. It was lost with all aboard. Included was U.S. diplomatic courier
Seth J. Foti, 31. The material was so sensitive the U.S. Navy sent divers for an ocean recovery. We now know 9/11 warnings were sent out in advance. I would suspect this was the material.
Sailors from the aircraft carrier USS George Washington (CVN 73) leave the ship in a Rigid Hull Inflatable Boat on Aug. 24, 2000, to assist in the recovery
of Gulf Air Flight 072, which crashed into the Persian Gulf off the northern coast of Bahrain yesterday. The George Washington, home ported in Norfolk, Va., is in Bahrain on a routine port visit to the gulf island nation. The George Washington Battle Group is deployed to the Persian Gulf in support of Operation Southern Watch, which is the U.S. and coalition enforcement of the no-fly-zone over Southern Iraq. DoD photo by Petty Officer 3rd Class Carrie-Anne Gonzalez, U.S. Navy. (Released)
There were allegations the Kursk was involved in a collision with a NATO submarine. There were three in the vicinity.
Senior officers in the Russian Navy offered a variety of explanations for the accident. Four days after the Kursk sank, Russian Navy Commander-in-Chief and Fleet Admiral Vladimir Kuroyedov stated the accident had been caused by a serious collision.
Torpedo hole in Kursk? There were allegations it was shot by USS Memphis
On 29 or 30 August 2000, the government commission announced that the likely cause of the sinking was a "strong 'dynamic external impact' corresponding with 'first event'", probably a collision with a foreign submarine or a large surface ship, or striking a World War II mine. They cited that the exercise had been monitored by two American Los Angeles-class submarines–USS Memphis (SSN-691) and USS Toledo (SSN-769)–and the Royal Navy Swiftsure class submarine HMS Splendid. When the exercise was cancelled due to the accident, they put in at European ports.