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Footage from a Mysterious YouTube Channel Claims ‘A Supermassive Wall’ Is Beneath Our Ocean That Encircles Our Planet (Video)

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Claims that there is an enormous wall beneath the oceans that covers the entire world were made in an intriguing YouTube video.

A YouTube video called ‘Flat Earth Arabic’ claims to have discovered a gigantic wall that is tens of thousands of kilometres long under the ocean.

Many inexplicable items have been discovered on Google Earth by UFO enthusiasts and conspiracy theorists in the previous few decades. There are petroglyphs, intriguing towering structures, and even buried cities that Google Earth has opened people’s eyes to.

Last month, we reported on a putative discovery off the coast of Mexico—12°8’1.5′′N, 119°35’26.4′′W—where a submerged pyramid was discovered. ‘Researchers,’ among the various structures said to be submerged beneath the water, have allegedly discovered items that question all we know about our history.

Using Google Earth last year, a teenager uncovered what archaeologists are calling one of the biggest, previously unknown Maya cities.

Researchers throughout the world have been searching for the Pyramids and other mysterious monuments that have escaped them for decades, in a similar fashion.

American researcher Angela Micol used satellite pictures in 2012 to identify ‘Pyramids greater than those found on the Giza Plateau.

Google Earth, on the other hand, has been used to make numerous other discoveries.

Last year, we told you about a massive network of buildings that stretches for 76 kilometers in the furthest reaches.

Baja California’s coastline is home to strange, tube-like structures with a width of 2.4 miles. Countless think that they are simply some of the many undersea buildings on our planet, based on their strange shape and distinct lines.

Nevertheless, these fresh assertions beyond anything we’ve seen before.

Despite its size and linearity, many believe this wall is not a natural development. In reality, many people believe that anything like this is quite plausible in light of the countless discoveries revealed across the world that utterly contradict history as we were taught in school. As a result, they argue, Earth is millions of years old, and we should not be surprised if we find evidence of several ancient civilizations coexisting on our planet at some point in the past.

Then then, HOLD ON A SECOND, THIS CANNOT BE A WALL!

You can see what appears to be a HUGE structure when you zoom in on the stated coordinates. But who could have put up such a barrier in the first place? What’s the age of the structure, assuming it’s man-made? Do you know its function?

Many argue that the wall we’re staring at isn’t real. In reality, the puzzling discovery may have a completely acceptable explanation.

Is it possible that we are witnessing a bug in Google Earth?

To make matters worse, it is not unusual for Google Earth to utilize different photos while “mapping the earth,” which results in a massive wall that covers the whole globe.

A digital crack in the mapping of the Poles is a possible explanation for this “amazing result.”

STITCHING ERROR IN SATELLITE IMAGE?

Multiple photographs with overlapping fields of view are stitched together to create a panoramic or high-resolution image known as image stitching.

Most techniques to image stitching involve precise overlaps between photos and similar exposures in order to generate seamless results, which are commonly accomplished using computer software.

As we can see on Google Earth, picture stitching is a common practice in today’s digital world.

BUT A COMPLETE WALL COVERING THE WHOLE PLANET?

Many factors might have contributed to the occurrence of such a phenomenon. This enormous inaccuracy may have been caused by a variety of factors, including illumination, perspective, reference, and more. It’s possible that the seam is caused by a change in the background picture for a continuous foreground.

Here’s the full video:

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What are we observing? Is this the enormous wall seen in the video above? Alternatively, might this be a problem with Google’s image-processing algorithms?

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